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Full text of "Antioch News 06/03/1988"

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Lakeland this week 






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Established 1886 



AN0757 10/29/88 **C-5 

ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP LIBRARY 

757 MAIN STREET 

Antioch • IL 68SB2 



■; V0L «li^ii 



ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS.FRIDAY, JUNE 3, 1988 



TWO SECTIONS^64 PAGES 




35$ PER COPY 




1986 



ACHS graduation^ 



news 




by GLORIA DAVIS 

- With approximately 272 grade school 
students, from the Antioch area 
graduating and 359 seniors getting 
diplomas at Antioch High School, 
graduation is the biggest news around 
. for last week and thisveek. 
. Almost every family in Antioch, 
either has a son or daughter graduating 
or has a relative or good friend mar- 
ching to "Pomp and Circumstance. ' ' 

At Antioch High School, 359 diplomas 
will be handed out by Board of 
Education- President Glen Moore at 2 
^p:nvbn Sunday^ in the Nbrth Gym . 

Two students are slated to speak at 
the commencement exercises, : Sue 
Klemme, president of the student 
council and Mirk EUer brock, senior 
class president. 

Antioch; Grade School Dist: 34 will 
graduate 144 eighth graders on-Friday , 
at Antioch High School. The diplomas 
" will be given out by Board of Education 
'President Ed Haley. Past or DarrjeH;D. 
j:Eriglish; pas tor. of the Antioch United 
Methodist Church, will give the in- 
vocation. 

Student challenge winners, Gina Ross 
and Brett' Erdmann will be speaking 
and so will James McClure, a former 
AUGS honor student and also an ACHS 
.honor student. 

Twenty, seven .Grass.: Lake eighth 
graders received their .diplomas last 
-Friday from Board of Education 
President Don Grob; State Sen. Adeline 
Geo-Karis spoke to thegraduates about 
young peoples' responsibilities/ 

The ' President's Physical Fitnesss 
awards were given out to James 
Utinans, Heidi Grob and Rachel Ar- 
nold. John Hines received the 
citizenship award and the valedictorian 
"Was' also Arnold and the salutatorian 

was Grob - . 

The 31 graduates of St. Peters School 
." took part in commencement exercises 
on Saturday, May 28, at a. 1:30; p.m. 
Mass. The church's pastor, Father 
Lawrence Hanley. distributed the 
diplomas while high honors awards 
went ^ to Carrie Delaney, Jennifer 
Kozenski and Brian Smith. 

The 12, eighth graders at Faith 
Evangelical Lutheran Church 
graduated on ^Thursday, May 27. 
Diplomas were distributed by Board 
President Randy Schulemeister. 



This week's index 




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....'-" o 



New look in commuting 

Besides familiar freights, Wisconsin Central engines will be 
pulling commuter 'cars, if interested citizens along route of 
former Sbo Line have their say. Next session of Wisconsin 
Central Cornmutef Task Force is set for Thursday, July 7. at, 
Buffalo Grove Village Hall to air findings on: parking and 



station needs for segment running south from Mundelein. 
Reports will be handed over to METRA, commuter rail arm of 
Regional Transportation Authority. Grayslake, Lake Villa 
and Antioch segment has been determined to have in- 
sufficient commuter traffic at present to warrant further 
study. — Photo by Mike Jordan. 




negotiator, 




The Antioch High School Education 
Assn. negotiating team has announced 
to its membership that the school board 
negotiating team has indicated it "feels 




• 






■ 

■ • : 



ications 



waiting tor 



Miss Antioch 

Anyone wishing to. enter the, Miss. 
Antioch or Little Miss Antioch Pageants 
should call the 'Parks and Recreation 
office rat (312)395-2160 and set up an 
appointment with Parks Dir. Theresa 
Weber.to come into the village jiall and 
fill out an application. 



more progress could be made by using 

a professional negotiator." 

. The board committee will be meeting 

with the entire school board oh Sunday, 

J une 5 to decide whether it will conti hue 

to negotiate or hire a professional 

negotiator. 

The: ACHSEA negotiating committee 
revealed that of the 46 original items on 
the table, 25 still remain to be settled. 
iNJo monetary items have been settled. 

The teachers! committee has ac- 
cepted 10 board proposals. The board 
committee has dropped four items, but 
"has not accepted any of the teachers' 
proposals; 

The ACHSEA committee indicated to 
the board committee that it is willing to 
meet with the current committee, a new 



board committee, the entire board or 
their legal advisor (s) at a mutually 
agreeable time. 

The ACHSEA representatives also 
indicate that the teachers' association 
is willing to go to binding arbitration in 
order to obtain a new contract. 

To date, the two committees have 
met six times for a. total of ap- 
proximately 20 hours. 

Board of education member, Tom 
Fisher, who is head of the negotiations 
committee for the board of education 
said that he had no comment at this 
time, but will be meeting with the i entire 
board of education concerning the 
status of the negotiations in a special 
executive session on Sunday June 5, 
prior to the graduation ceremonies. 






fOI 



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--..-» 












riage 
licenses 



— '.'■ 

K«v>nM,Eog«r»ond Uso M. McForlond, 
• Zion ,,' .;.•;■ v. 

Mollh«w Glvsns ond Sandra D. Jockson, 
North Ctikcgo , 

' Karl J. Gtatcr and Barbara A. G[t«iln, 
Wouksgoit 

Michael 0. Layd and Zonn M. Cline, Zk»V' 

Willi. E. 0. McKiitick ond Koqina T. 
CoJs ton , ;Wouktoon 

David Rko-Voco and Suvana Frias, 
Woukegan " ■ 

Roger M. SchWob,' Woukegan' and Julia 
C. Espinoio, Htghwood 

Zbigniew. C, Slirobilz, lake Zurich and 
' Moria T. lowicka. ScKbumburg 

' Ronald E. Berglund and Tsreso A. 
. Mowty, Wauktoan ;;-■/.'-• 

Douglas S. Julin ond Myra G; Solomon, 
liberty villa 

Jomn A. Lull and Tina G. M. Coilollo. 
lok» Villa ' 

William J, McKioney. WatKondo and 
Mario Hoc pa la. Won keg an 
. Jose'L, Monlcmayor and Amy X. Torres, 
Wcvkogan 

Voriilo ., PocbetoAlday ond Miner to T.* 
. Novorrele". Woukegan 

Jamei W. Rau' and .Jacqueline An- 
derson, Zion 

Arturo Ruiz and Janet Mayer. Woukegan 
Juon I , Saldana and Rota L , Mondujona, 
,' Woukegan ■ 

, David S. Soderman and Paula A. 
Gaillorelo, Buffalo Grave 

Kenneth W, Umbdenilock.and Jeon F.- 
Ewing, Mundelein ' 

Michaej P. • Wendl and Shannon I. 
Bor.i*f*:'An!i5ch 
Jimmy ft, WvHiomi and Morrelto B, Ten 
, Pas*. Woukegan 

Mkhpel' 5. (Junto ond Angela C. 
Pecoraro.jleaund Lake 
' Allan I . Grant; Highland Park ond Corly 
W.GIanti.Skokie 
Steven J. Holey, Anlioch ond Juonita 

GcCOIOStO, Ingle lido 

Donald F. Hunter Jr.. Gtaytlake ond 
Down M , Boyien, Gage* Lake 

David. M, piekori. Round Lake Height! 
ondDawrtM.leveique.Lindenhurtl - 

Chart** H. Piper, Oak Lawn and. 
Catherine J. Knu Ih . lindenhurst 

John I. Runyon and Jona K. Greenan, 
Zion 

James R. Smith, Highland Pork ond 
Dawn M. Rurey, Veinon Hills 

Dovid D. Allen ond Shani R. Syria, 
Antioch 

Stanley Batlcru and Mogdaleno Kielai. 
Hawthorn Woods 

Terry L. Bertcf'ield and Angelme J. Lyile, 
Great lakes s 1.1 ' . , ' 

Polrick E. Costelluccio and Debbie E. 
ludray. Liberty vide 
j Sean E. Cooghlm and Janine M. 
' Win kelmann. Vernon Hills 

Michael J. Cross and Gail H, Olmsleod. 
Gut nee 

Alexander X, Dahmen, Lake Villa ond 
Jonel L. Diii>g. Anlioch 

Kenneth J. Engberg. Wheeling ond lut E. 
Medina. Lake Zurich"' 

Michael. 8. Baudet and" Christine" A. 
Hohn. Vernon Hills 
. . Philip A. Geers and Kimberly- A. La 
Porta, Inglelide 

GarlC. Geier and Sheila A, Rogge, Lake 
V.llo 

Lorry I. Hall. Fountain, IL and Yvonne 
Brown. Greol Lakes 

Todd D. Honna and Kimberly A. Rekter, 
Round Lake Park 

Sondy Harris, Marshollville, GA and 
Gian J, Ladd, NoilhChicogo 

'Thomas J, Hinkes. Vernon Hitls and 
Morion K.Nagy, Highland Pork - 

Jomes R. Hornbostel, Palatine and 
Elizabeth A. So wo, Bomngton 

Er< C. Johnson ond Paige N. Lehman, 
Zion 

' . Mork A*. Karaszewski. Rkhmond and 
Kimberly A, Bonnier . libei tyville 

Joseph F. Kelroy and Tern A. Kalinoski. 
North Chicago 

Karl F. Kempl. Arlington Heights and 
Mary L. Sturgeon, Buffalo Grove 

Richard I., Kotmerl. Lake Forest and 
Kathryn A. Riddle, Woukegan 

David M..Kuligowski, North Lauderdale 
ond Amy L. Kirshenboum. Deerf ield 

David H. Molijia ond Katherine A. 
Rockwell, Woukegan 

Francisco Martinet and Lehcia Herrera- 
Mai tmez. Woukegan 

James H. McDonald, Lindenhursl an- 
Karen A, Zimmerman. Anlioch 

C<gny Melendei and Nancy Y. OeJesus 
Woukegan 

Anthony O.Mcele Jr. ond Ann Lucchesi, 
Lake Zurich 

John W. Mosior Jr. and Mario A, Arzeni. 
liber tyville 

Patrick J. O'Btien. Libertyyille ond 
Deborah A. Poolettr, Mundelem 
i Jeffrey A. Paul and Rulh A, Cusimono, 
Z»n 

'John R, Pearson and Jean M. Foil. 
Barrington 

Nelson K. Reese. Lake Villa and Jayce E, 
Chruch, Anlioch 

Gilbarta Rult-Garcto and Moria T. 
Reyes. Woukegan 

Efrert N. Soclolo. Park City ond leoh M. 
Castillo, Chkogo 

Stephen P. Slolon, Woukegan ond 
Kris ime M.Yarc, Zion 

Samuel E. Slepro and Greshan R. 
Elmore. Woukegan 

Bulmaro VelazqueZ'Garcia ond Antta A. 
Oel Rio. Mundelem 

. Michael C. Whvner ond Mory A, Kramer, 
Round lake Beach 

Joseph W, Betek and Sandia K, Von- 
derapool, Libertyville 

Robert C. Lochenauer ond Catherine A 
Sikorysko. lake Forest ,' 

An H. lee' ond Hang T, Huynh 
Woukegan t 

Mork A. Lewis and Maryonne lewerenz, 
Groyslake 

Richard J, lubkz, Roselle and Chrisle L. 
Cermok, Anlioch 

' Arlhr 8. Much'm and SlephanteC. Boiler," 
Highland Pork 

Lawrence Rollins Jr., Chicago ond 
Pamela M. Foilei, North Chkogo 

Raymond J.,Scaroelli, Vernon Hills anc 
liia T. Teogue, Libertyville 

Donald M, Tegeler Jr., libertyville and 
CarolineR. Reuler; Charlotte, N.C. 

Scotl H, - Thode and Sharon A 
Pawlowshi, Antioch 

Allen Wrighljr, and Agua M. Mason 
Zion 



2 Lakeland Newspapers 




Monavillo Rd. hoars completion 



Paving work on Monavi I le Rd, is being completed heading 
toward a mid-June reopening of the one' mile stretch bet- 
ween Fairfield and Cedar Lake Rds. The road has been 



realigned, drainage improved and curbs and gutters added. 
Starting in mid August a 1.1 mile stretch between Cedar Lake 
Rd. and Rte. 83 will be improved in the same fashion. The 
work how being completed cost $839,000. 



Boat stickers available UrgCS building bond 

for county violators 



New stickers for boats 
using the Chain O'Lakes] 
are now available at the 
offices of the Chain; 
O'Lakes Waterway. 
Agency and at 13 other 
locations in Lake and 
McHenry counties. 

The new red-and-white 
stickers. are required for 
all boats with motors and 
for all boats over 16-foot 
long. Operators of boats 
running illegally without 
stickers will be subject to 
a no-warning arrest and 
courtfines: 

The old stickers ex- 
pired March 31 and the 
new ones will be good 
until March 31, 1989. 

Cost of the stickers 
vary, depending on the 
length and horsepower of . 
the boat,- $10, $25 and $50. 
Agency spokesmen said 
most boats require a $25 , 
sticker. 

Stickers may be 
purchased at the agency 
office, 64 E. Grand Ave., 
Fox Lake, during office 
hours weekdays from 8 
a.m. to 5 p.m. and also on 
. weekends from B a.m. to 
4 p.m. 

Stickers also available 
at the McHenry County 
Currency Exchange in 



McHenry, McHenry Bass 
and Pro Shop, Hansen 
Marine in McHenry, the 
Fox Lake Currency 
Exchange, Port 

Barrington Marina, All 
Marine in Cary, Nielsen - 
Enterprises in Lake 
Villa, Antioch Currency * 
Exchange,' Don Ericson . 
Marina in Algonquin; j 
Crystal Lake Currency : - 
Exchange and Triangle 
Sports and Marine near 
'Antioch. 

The agency has in- 
creased the cost of. 
special event stickers 
from $25 last year to $100 * 
this year. Proceeds of the 
increase will be allotted 
to the sponsoring, 
organization. For special 
event tickets, a six-day. 
notice is needed. 

Temporary five-day 
stickers are also 
available at a cost of $10 
for any size boat. 



-Dist. 4 County Board Repi Charlotte 
Kiesgen said shejs; going to7 push for 
adoption of an ordinance requiring 
performance bonds for habitual 
violators .of county building' 
regulations. 

"Hitting the chronic violators; in the 
pocketbook might bring about com- 
pliance. It's worth a try," declared 
Kiesgen who represents Grant, An- 
tioch, Avon and Lake Villa townships. 
. kiesgen cited Bill Kent, owner of a 
Stahton T^oirit taven and entertainment 
center; as an example of a chronic 
violator who might comply with or- 
dinances with a bond at stake. 

Kent has been in constant hot water 
with the County Building .Dept. while 
remodeling, dredging channels, 




dumping dredged . material and ber- 
ming on his lakefront property . 
: "His style fe to hurry up and do a job 
whether or not he has,' a; permit, , gets 
red-tagged or is in violation. When the 
work is done he dares the county to do 
something," Kiesgen declared. 

Dist. 4 has a disproportionately large 
number of complaints, aides in the 
: County Building Office report." 

Kiesgen said she has a hefty file of 
complaints and. photos on violations at 
Kent's place, Juke Box Saturday Night, 
which is being turned over to the 
County Board. Building and Health, 
Committee. Kent also has ignored a 
cease and desist order from the Army 
Corps r of Engineers, according to 
Kiesgen. . 



Shallow dive leaves 



Boy „reet broom swimmer paralvzecl 



Leader Equipment Co. 
of Antioch will supply a 
new streetbrom to the 
Village of Lindenhurst at 
a low bid price of $3,690. 
It will replace a 14-year- 
old broom now in use. 






Man charged in assaults 



A Lindenhurst man, 29, 
has been arrested and 
charged with assaulting 
the family's babysitter. 
He has been charged with 
aggravated criminal 
sexual abuse against a 
13-year-old girl. 

The assaults took place 
on three separate oc- 



casions in March when 
the girl. was babysitting; 
and the wife was hot at 
home. 

Lindenhurst \ police 
were informed of the 
situation when the girl 
told a school counselor of- 
what had happened. 



A young father is fighting for his life, 
in Northwestern Memorial Hospital 
after injuring. his spine severely; in a 
Memorial Day. holiday weekend 
swimming accident. 

At midweek, Robert Schreider, 31, 
remained in critical condition after 
undergoing surgery Tuesday. ; 

Schreider was hurt, according to 
seriffs deputies, when he dived into 
water only a foot deep while attending 
an outing Sunday, May 29, at Fox Lake. 

He was attended by the Antioch and 
Lake Villa rescue squads and removed', 



to Victory Hospital, Waukegan, where 
the extent of his injuries were deter- 
mined. He then was taken to the 
Chicago hospital. 

Schreider, who resides at Duck 'Lake 
Woods with his wife and three children, 
is employed by an Ingleside heating 

and air conditioning firm. 

The accident left Schreider. paralyzed 
from the neck down. Doctors said they 
would be unable to determine the extent 
of paralysis until after Schreider's 
removal from intensive ca re. . 



1 



Arrest nine on weekend 



New station planned 



Amoco Oil Co. wants to 
construct a" new service 

station on the northwest 
corner of Grand Ave. and 

Deep Lake Rd. Since the 
access drives do not 
conform to Lake County 



-Highway Dept. 

specifications, the 
company has been asked 
to revise its plans. 

Construction is 
scheduled to begin g this 
summer with completion, 
in early fall. 



Nine persons were 
arrested in a Memorial 
Day weekend crackdown 
on drinking and driving 
teens in Lake County. 
This was part of. a 
statewide crackdown at 
locations authorities feel 
is a problem with persons: 
going across the state 
line to purchase and 
consume alcohol, 
illegally. 



Illinois State Police in 
cooperation with %ake. 
County Sheriff's deputies 
set up a roadblock for 
safety check 'purposes 'at l 
Rte. 83 and Petite Lake 
Rd," in Lake Villa Twp; on . 
May 27 starting about 11 
p.m. 

Officers stopped each 
vehicle to check driver's 
licenses, for intoxicated 
motorists and : for 



equipment .violations. 
Between . 11 p.ni; , and 
when the.' blockade was 
removed at 4 a.m. a total 
of nirie;persbns had been 
arrested,; two of them for 
'driving while in- 
toxicated. . 

Authorities said" the 
unannounced highway 
checkpoints will i be 
established periodically. 



Friday, June; 






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Lakeland COUNTY NEWS 



&* 




.Day care is .a [mess, working parents 
don'tknow whereto take their children 
because the places, they want; to take 
them to are'full up/ Does that' mean. : 
parents end up putting their children 
where they donH want them to go? 

Ass't, Director of the Round Lake 
Area /Park Dist. Linda Wiltberger said,' 
"We have a long waiting list We can't 
accommodate : everyone. We opened our 
center in July, 1987, and' we! were filled 
in three weeks.','. She added, "The need 
is growing." Round Lake's park district 
has a waiting lis|of 60 for full-time! The 
North Chicago, park. district also has a 
waiting list. ' . . ' ■ 

Editor's note: This is the: first in a 
series on day. care in Lake County,, and;, 
is put together" trtfbugH the combined 
efforts of the : editors of the Lakeland 
newspapers. 

Kitty's Kiddie Korner in Wauconda,- 
licensed for 40, is at capacity and has a 
waiting list. My TreeyHouse in Lin- 
denhurst is a state-licerised^ daycare 
center for up to 50 students. It is at 
capacity and has a waiting list. The 
Montessori Learnirigr Center in Lake 
Villa has a waiting list. Lake Villa Twp. 
pre-school has a waiting list until 1991. 
And so; it goes. But, where do the 
childrengo? 

Yes, day care is a messf Lucille 
Doherty, of the Peppermint Stick Pre- 
. School in Grayslake, said, V'There are 
[ not enough (instructors) available in 
terms of what, the-state requires;" She 
cited low pay as the reason. ..Diane 
Sorehson of the Red Balloon Nursery; 
School, Inc. in Lake Villa voiced the 
same complaint. One park district 
spokesperson said that' allowing em- 
ployees' children in the program helps 
them to get good employees. So, there 
isn't enough day care and those that are 
in operation are complaining about 
qualified help. 

Another complaint enters the picture. 



Tender loving care 

The Round Lake Area Park District offers a variety of 
programs through its Child Development Center. Here th'the 
Teddy Bear, class, a definite grandmother figure Eleanor 



Dallas, assists teacher Peggy Dohr(not pictured). The Teddy 
Bear class is for 15 to 24 month-old toddlers. The room has a 
cheeryl, colorful atmosphere. Unfortunately they have a 
waiting list. 



It is the complaint of a parent who goes 
to the day-care center of their choice, 
.finds it full, and asks for a referral. "No 
list of creditable ones; at present," is 
one standard reply: Others who are 

asked for referrals are hesitant to refer 
parents, to individuals in the area, not 
knowing who, what or. where they are. 

All of which leaves the parent out.in the 
cold, or in this case, in the same mess 
the parent started out in. 

Where do these parents take their- 
children?;! 

Some day-care programs are full, some 
almost, and some are not What can 
parents who are in - £h*e : process of 
looking expect to pay and- get for their 



i &'. 



hard-earned money? A survey of 25 
day-care centers; in Lake County point 
to typical charges. 

the village of Antioch offers summer, 
day-camp and a pre-school through the 
Parks and Recreation Dept. Also in . 
Antioch are; two chains which also 

operate elsewhere in Lake County; 
Peppermint Stick Pre-School and My 
Tree House. 

Antioch's. summer day camp 
operates rain or shine at Scout: 
House, (312)395-1000. There are five or, 
six counselors for the sixty 3 to 12-year- 
olds. The cost for five days is; first 
child in one family is $50, second child is. 
$35, and the third child is $30. Juice is 



supplied, children bring their own 
lunch,, and have use of the pool. There 
are openings for -Monday,. Wednesday, 
and Friday/Enrollment is closed for 
Tuesday and Thursday. 
.Antioch's pre-school program Camp 
Crayon has three teachers for the 
thirty, two to fiv^year-olds. It does not 
run in the summer . It is at Scout House; 
9^.a.m. to noon; on /Monday, Tuesday , 
Wednesday and Thursday, for $45 for 
each six-weeWsession. ■ 
r "^Peppermint Stick Pre-Schools are 
located in Antioch, Grayslake, Gurhee, 
and Round Lake Beach. Their hours are 
6 : 30 a.mi to 5 : 30 p.m. Two to six-year- 
olds are enrolled at $69 for a five-day 
'week.- 




beer.S 




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Another Excuse. 

. Many folks have a ready 
reason to explain away their 
drinking or drug addiction. 
The reality is, if you drink, 
and are having family, finan- 
cial or health problems-then 
drinking may be your real 
problem. ( Whether it's beer, 
wine or the hard-stuff)* 

At Victory Memorial 
Hospital, you have friends 
who understand chemical ad- 
diction and the problems it 
can cause in your life. Vic- 
tory's medically supervised, 
caring professionals can help 
you beat your addiction with 
in-hospital or outpatient 
programs. 

Call for confidential 
assistance, day or night, at 
688-HELP and stop the ex- 
cuses. We want you to choose 
Victory. 







m 



Victory Memorial Hospital 
Waakcgan 

(312) 688-HELP 



Friday. June 3, 1988 



Lakeland Newspapers 3 



^j».-x 



_ — . — ,-j-.-^, 



■ *»~^- ut*.--i-«f *■ 



announced 






Twenty-five un- them Dean's list 

dergraduate ^students recognition, 

from Western Illinois" Antioch-Niphole i M. 

University who reside in Haworth, Deidre Ann 

the areas surrounding Palmer; Barrington-El- 

Lakeland Pub. have been izabeth A. Semcken; 

named to the Dean's list Grayslake-Janies D„ 

for the 1988 Spring Montori,; Karen Lynii 

semester. Ogden; Gurnee-Warreh 

Their scholastic Dean Tochor; Ingleside- 

achievements of Mark Allen Putz; Lake 

receiving at least a three Villa-Elise R. Bond, 



point five grade-point- 
average on a scale of four 
and attempting at least 
12 semester hours for 
letter grades has earned 



Yvonne 'M. Bostelman,, 
Kathleen > M.V Ilgner; 
Lindenhurst-Robery C. 
BLndleyV-;Ruth; r Marie 
Wollan; Mundelein-Dav- 



i d, > A 1 1 en ; B row n , 
Elizabeth- T Ann ' Felsoh, 
Joseph ":" Owen Litney, 
Michael C. Quinn ; Round 

Lake-C. J; ' Scharfenorth, 
Kevin D. XJrampsie, 
Wauconda-Christine L. 
Schultz; Wildwood : Joh 
Morgan Owen; M- 
cHenryrMichele Mae 

Hancock, Todd Michael 

Carroll, Paula M. 

- Jargstorf ; RichmondVCf 

hristine Marie Berg; 
Spring Grove- Julie Anne. 

Moore. 



Club honors Reitz with awar 




Carmel High Schools 
p Mark Reitz, was honored 
"by the 'North Shore 
Traffic Club as Lake 
County's- athelete of the 
year." 

The award is given in 
recognition of athletic 
success during the fall 
and winter sports 
Seasons. Spring and 
summer, sprots are not 
eligible for this award. 

Reitz was the guest of 
honor at a banquet held 
at .the Cabriolet 
restaurant in Liber- 



ty ville. Guest speakers at 
the dinner were Wayne 
Larive, the radio voice of 
the Chicago Bears and 
Gordy Galespy, head 
football coach at St. 
Francis College. Larive 
spoke on the importance 
of a winning attitudw and 
Galespy discussed the 
advantages of athletic 
participation. 

"It was one of the 
greatest moments of my 
life and an honor I will 
never forget," Reitz said. 

Reitz, a three-year 



varsity starter in fooi- 
ballk was named all East 
Suburban Catholic 
Conference on both of- 
fense and defense. 

Mike Fitzgibbons, head 
football coach at Carmel, 
describes Reitz as "a 
great player. He was a 
.captain, a very positive 
: influence to players and 
coaches. 

Reitz will attend 
Winnona State Univer- 
sity and major in 
!criminal law en- 
forcement. 




Complimentary 
Reduced Vision Screening 



If poor vision is changing the way you live, 
and you feel your independence is in jeop- 
ardy, The Eye Care Center of Lake County 
may be able to help. 

We offer the latest technology to quickly 
and easily test your eyesight. A doctor will 
be present to discuss your test results and 
to answer your questions, 

• Wednesday 9-11 a.m. Waukegan 

• Thursday 2-4 p.m. Fox Lake 

Call Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 
5 p:m. to reserve a time for your FREE 
vision screening. 



The Eye Care Center 



= of Lake County 



The Complete Eye Care Center 

2424 Washington St: 248 E . Grand 
Waukegan, IL 60085 Fox Lake, IL 60020 
312-244-1657 312-587-9800 




Extension women meet 

Chain O' Lakes Unit members attended the 56th annua) Lake County Home Ex- 
tension Assoc, meeting held at the Gurnee Holiday Inn.' They and 250 
others attending heard Dr. James Oliver, associate director of the cooperative 
extension, was the guest speaker. Representing the Chain O' Lakes Unit are, from 
left, Anne Vokac, Rita Koller, Dorothy Bardo, Clare Meyer and Sherry Patterson, 



STOP 
GO 

J,nVrlnin)C:inrwt(Tctl 

full Ai»r> Cov«m og« Al Ori* low F"i kr 

KAKKLANDNUW'SrAHiKfi 

Call (If 11 11S-«I*I 



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Helpful Civic informa- 
tion to acquaint you 
with your community. 
Call the Welcome 
Wagon representative 
■so that she may visit 
you 

Qrayslake 

Wildwood 

Lake Villa 

Viola 

(312) 336-5971 

Llndenhurst 

Tammy 

(312) 356-0211 

Gurnee 

Kris 

(3 12) 680-156 2 

Round Lake Area 

Myrtle 
(3 12) 546-161 7 • 

Mundaleln 

Marion 

(312) 362-1567 

Jackie 
(3 12) 223-623 9 

Lincolnshire 

Letty 

(3 12) 945-316 1 

Vernon Hills 

Debbie 
(312) 660-1727 

Jeanne 
(312) 367-0676 

Lake Zurich 

Kay 

(312) 540-BQ77 
Jeanette 
13S-904Q 

Long drove 

Klldeer 

Hawthorn Woods 

Rene 
(312) 438-8539 

Jean 
(312)438-5770, 

Ydu are entitled to 'a 

complimentary 
subscription from your 
hometown newspaper. 
To receive your paper 
contact* your Welcome 
Wagon representative 
or Call- Lakeland 1 
Newspapers at (312h 
H2 23-816L \ 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

FOX LAKE FIRE 

PROTECTION 

DISTRICT 

Meetings At fire Station 
Ho. 3 

(Social "Club) 

Ingleside, Illinois 

June 30, 1988 . . 7:30 P.M. 

July 21, 1988. ..... . . 7:30 P.M. 

October 6, 1988.. 7:30 P.M. 

February 2, 1989 . 7:30 P.M. 

April 6, 1989. ........ 7:30 PM 

May 25, 1989. ............ 7:30 PM 

688A-753-FL 
June 3. 1 988 




Our Classified Advertising Department 
is now open 'til 8 p.m., Monday thru Fri- 
day, and 8 a.m. 'til noon on Saturday. 

Now it's easier- than 'ever to sell that 
old moosehead stored up. in the at- . 
tic, the. Studebaker hubcap collec- - 
tion taking space In the garage, or 
any item you want.to turn into cash. 

akeland 
lassified 

■8161 




4 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, June 3, 1988, 



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;^At the last regular meeting of the 
Antioch School Board of Education; 
Julie Portalski and Frank Walsh, Jr. 
recommended and the board approved 
the instructional supply budgets for the 
1988-89 schdolyear in the amount of 
$224,000 which represents a 2.6 percent 
increase oyer the current year. 

The board also approved the in- 
structional equipment budget in, the 
amount of $64,275, t which represents a 
small decrease from the current year. - 

Board member Laurel Dah! reported . 
for the board policy committee and the \ 
staff recognition committee that the 
annual staff recognition program for 
Antioch Community High School took 
place on Wednesday, June 1. Em- 
ployees and board members with 15, 20 
and 25 years service and those leaving 
the system were honored. 

The board also approved contracts 
for the summer school program. 
Summer school at ACHS is scheduled to 
begin on June 16 and end July 29. 

Board approval was given to join the 
Lake County Educational Service 
Center Comprehensive program for the 
1988-89 school year. Membership en- 
titles the school to a number of different 
services including staff development 
activities, different types of workshops 
related 16 curriculum development, and 
checkout privileges at the Instructional 
Resource Center. 

In other business, the board: Selected 
Engineering Maintenance Service to 
complete roof repairs and Dam, Shell 
and Traverigne Ltd. to perform the 
annual audit. Both were selected on the 
basis of being the low bid. 

-Pricipal Art Blecke informed the 

board; that student Becky. Johns was 

^awarded the v All-American ' Scholar 

Awar^by the National Scholastic Press, 

i^Assh.'She was one of 14 in.the nation to 

^receivethe-award. The i award includes 

room and board to the NSPA summer 

workshop to be held in Minneapolis in 

July. 

-heard that Dan Warren," a 
distributive education student at ACHS 
was recognized for- , his ac- 
complishments at the DECA National 
-Contest : recently held at Salt Lake City. 
. He was a 1st place finisher in the State 
of Illinois and competed against 180 
contestants at the national level. 

In final business, Pete Pekkarineh7 
director of pupil personnel services, 
announced that the Illinois' Consumer 
Education Proficiency Test would be 
given in September, 1988. Students 
must register for the test before the end 
of the 1987-88 school year. 



Board meets 

The Antioch Village Board meets on 
the first and third Monday of each 
month, at 7: 30 p.m. in the meeting room 
at the Antioch Village Hall.. Special 
meetings and hearings are usually held 
before the regular meetings. 



Lakeland (usps 027-odo) 

Newspapers 




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Bank backs builders 

The Stale Bank of Antioch awards prizes to Antioch High Terry Ballowe, third place; Pat Barrientos, Alex Neul; Lorry 

School students that designed model homes. Home models Major, honorable mention; Alyssd Colby* second place 

areon display at State Bank. From left. Roger Manderscheid. winner, and Randy Miles, bank's president. — Photo by 

bank's executive vice president, Kevin Maginn, first place; Gloria Davis. ' 

Troop 92 wins Lakes Dist. Meet 



It wasn't unusual for Antioch's Boy 
Scouts of America JTroop 92 (with 
members from Lake Villa and Ltn- 
denhurst) to capture top positions at the 
Lakes Dist. meet four of , the" past five 
years and they also took second place 
during three of those years. 

But competition is stronger at the 
annual Northeast Illinois Council First 
Aid meet which hosts each of the seven 
district's first, second and third place 
winners. The Northeast Illinois Council 
consists of over .100 troops and covers 
eastern Lake County. . 

At previous council meets, Troop 92 
has tied for first place and won second 
place. This May the troop finally 
reached its long time goal of winning 
the Council First Aid Meet. 

The council meet was conducted at 
Mundelein High School under the 
watchful eyes of Great Lakes Naval 
personnel who served as judges. Troop 
92's Cobra and Wolves patrols par- 
ticipated in the rumof f competition. 

The three simulated problems given 
to all patrols were based on actual 
accidents to which area rescue squads 
responded such as a seizure victim 
falling and accidentally stabbing 
another person, a; sun stroke victim, 
and an auto collision with aipower line. 

Patrols were judged on the basis of 



Lnkclnnd Newspapers 



problem reporting, problem diagnosis, 
problem treatment, patrol leadership 
and patrol team work. 

When judges tallied the scores, Troop 
92*s Cobra Patrol captured first place 
and the Wolves Patrol- seventh.. 
Members of the Cobra Patrol included 
Patrol Leader J.L. Bruski, Dave 
Stachel, Dan Weston and Steve Goel- 
zelman. 

The Wolves Patrol included Patrol 
Leader Brian Paschke, Matt Asch- 
bacher, Dave Baranov. Dan Ravens, 
and Matt VanDrush. 

After the event, one of the judges 



complimented Troop 92 Scouts for their 
knowledge and politeness. Troop 92 
leaders who accompanied the Scouts 
include Scoutmaster Dick Weston. 
Assistant Scoutmasters Bernie Dost 
and Harold Clark and Committee 
Member Al VanDrush. 

In accordance with Troop 92's victory 
tradition, the group treated itself to 
lunch, this time at Antioch's Pizza Plus. 
Troop 92 wishes to express its gratitude 
to members of Antioch's Rescue Squad 
for volunteering their time to train the 
Scouts and to Troop 92's sponsor Loyal 
.Order of Moose Lodge 525. 



Antioch News- 




er 

Founded 1&M 

Office of Publication: P.O. Box 819. Main St., 
Antioch. IL 60002. Phono (31 2) 223-81 61 . 

Published weekly, second class postage paid at 
Anttoch. IL 60002. 

Mall Subscription Bates: $1 1.50 Per, Year by Mall 
paid In advance In Lake, Cook, Kenosha and. 
McHenry Counties;. elsewhere $17.00 Par. Year by 
Mall paid In advance. 

Postmaster: Send address changes to Lakeland 
Newspapers, 30 South Whitney Street, P.O. Box 
268. Grayslake, Illinois 60030. 



(312)223-8161 



Antioch News-Reporter 
Lake Zurich Enterprise 
Lake Villa Record 
Munde lain New* 
Grayslake Times 
Fox Lake Press 
Gurnet Praia 



Vernon Crier 

BhState Reporter 

Round Lake News 

Wfluconda Leader 

Llndenhurst News 

North Chicago Tribune 

Wi rre n-Ne wport Pre s s 



M. R. SCHROEDER 

Founder • 1904-1986 

WILLIAM H. SCHROEDER 

Publlsber/Piesktonl 

WILLIAM M. SCHROEDER 



GORDON LaCOMBE 
Oattmd ASi/llitng Vtntgur 




Scouts tops in first aid 

Antioch Boy Scout Troop 92 Scouts J. Bruski, left, Dave Stachel and Dan Weston 
practice first aid techniques on victim' Steve Goetzelman in preparation for first 
place victory at Northeast Illinois Council First Aid Meet. 

Hahn no longer cage coach 



After a special hearing before the 
Antioch High School Board of 
Education, ACHS sophomore basket- 
ball Coach Norm Hahn was informed 
that he would not be caoching 
sophomore basketball next year. Hahn 
will continue to coach track. 



Reports have numerous complaints 
against Hahn and the way he conducted 
His basketball coaching program: He,' 
himself said one of the biggest com- 
plaints was, "that my- yelling em- 
barassed the players and the school." 



Friday, June 3< ( 1£88 



Lakelapd Newspapers b 














Honor judge 



At rfgHt; G. Joseph LaFluery Antioch Sequott Masonic 
Raymond McKoski on being honored for his community 



Lodge, congratulates Judge 
work. 



Millburn boar A 
status for 

At its May meeting, the Millburn 
Board of Education received a 
recommendation, based on educational 
and financial rationale from the I mance 
committee, to increase the sixth-tenth 
junior high reading position to full-time 
for the 1988-89 school year. 

The move creates five sections for the 
junior high. The grades would include 
two sections of sixth grade, one section 
of seventh grade and two sections of 
eighth grade. This decision eliminates 
the combination class at the junior 

high. 

Teacher presentations were given by 
Rohona Polite and Sandra Van- 
derstappen concerning the develop- 
ment and completiopn of a Special 
Education Handbook for the district. 
The Handbook was reviewed and ac- 
cepted by the board. 

In a related curriculum matter, 
Vanderstappen and Joanne Rathunde 
presented the board with their plans for 




the summer school program which will 
. be hold during late June and J uly. 

The board J approved a resolution to 
complete the sate of the second part of 
the building bonds which were ap- 
proved in a November referendum by 
district voters. 

Lyda Stevens was approved as 
.treasurer as well as the cost of a bond to 
guarantee the money she has 
responsiblityfor. 

The Millburn School Parent-Student 
Handbook for 1988-89 was reviewed arid 
approved after a presentation con- 
cerning minor changes from last year's 
book. 

The board voted to continue appraisal 
update of the property.by a private firm 
and to continue affiliation with the Job 
Training Partnershop Program for 
summer help. 

Board members <alsp decided to 
continue the affiliation with the Job 
Training Program for summer help. 




Student of month 

Ted Domek has been selected 'Student of Ihe Month" 
at Antioch High SchooL He represents the fine arts 
department for many awards won in various art 
competitions dl conference and regional levels. He 
was also congressional district arl winner in 1987. 
That paining is currently hanging tn Capital Rotunda in 
Washington, D. C. Fine arts department, member Sue 
Towns congratulates Domek. 




A CHS art winner 

Kate Stack, ACHS art student, won second annual 
Congressional Art Competition. Her painting, 'My 
Dresser' will be on display at Capitol Bldg., 
Washington D. C. for one year. 

New Arrivals 

Amanda Rose Hoi belt 

A dovghicf. Amanda Rot*, wot bom on Aftfjl 9 at Condvll Hotpilol 10 Trancy and Mark 
Hotbek. SJ* hoi o b'othri. MaiV. Grondparenti out RulHeorx) Tom Rxhoidt ond Patricia 
. ond Hmjo Hofc«4 of Antxuh. Cieot q'ondtnomtt Dot if Bui ton ol Anliodi. 

Scott Alan Do war 

A ton. Scon Alan, wot born May 3 ol lok« Ftxen Ho-i.p»ol. la Tory ond Janet Dtwoi of 
Antioch. H* hot o tnttr. Jennifer iexjh Moiemol grandpoirrnli ore Imda and Jomct 
Sakula ol Lmoenhurit. Paternal grondpotenH ate Judith and Terry Drjwar Sr. ol loke Villa. 
ondo 9fealg<ond<notr>e<. Arm Vonaol Milwaukee. Wa. 

Jordan Scott Eder 

' A ton. Jordan SeoW. wot born May ? ol loke Foretl Hotpital. to lex i ond Jetlr ey E dci ol 
lokeVilki.Hehotobrothet Ryon Jeffrey oae 1 ond a holt. The molernolqrondpotenlt are 
M<hoel ond Rotemory HovJond' of Antioch. Ihe paicrnol qiondpoienli are Dal» and John 
Eder of Anlioch. The giroi giondporentt or* Ma*>e Sie'beni ol Anlioch, Choilet ond 
Eleanor Schuth of Antioch. ond rjen ond Florence Hovilandof Anlioch, 

Thomas Mark Gilday 

A ton, Thomot Mark, wot born May 6 at Lake Forett Hotpitol. lo Heidi ond Maik Gilday 
of Anlioch. He hot a litter. Kale oge three. The maternal grondporentt ore Trudy ond 
William Petty ol Antioch. The paternal grandparent it Cknr G.ldoy leotdote ol Antioch. 
Great gfondporentt ore Frieda Yoppand Or. WJIiomC. Petlly of Anlioch 

Erin Elizabeth Horsch 

A daughter, Erm Eliiobelh, wot born on May 3 ol Condell Memorial Hotpital to Michael 
and Lmdo HotKh. She hat a brother. Cotm. age three. The grondporentt ore Robert ond 
Patricia Ho* r ell of Libertyville ond Mo*me Hortch ol Antioch. Great grandparent* ore 
Robert and Etnabelh White telt ol Wild Rote. Wn. 



Gretchen Louise Kessell 

A daughter, Giotchenloutte. watbomMay l7olCondeII Memorial Hotpitollo Thomot 
ond flobirt Kettell of Antioch. She hot a titter. Krrtlen oge two ond o hall. The grond- 
porentt ore Harry and Gertrude Kettelt of Wonder loke and Robert and Dot orhy Lmdbotd 
of Antioch. 



Domek top 
art student 



The Art Student of the 
Year. Ted Domek. was 
selected student of the 
month for Antioch High 
School. Domek has 
received several 
distinguished awards for 
his outstanding art work 
and dedication to the 
field. 

His pastel drawing 

Board meets 

There will be a special 
meeting of the Antioch 
High School Board of 
Education on Sunday, 
June 5, at 12:30 p.m., in 
the boardroom. The 
purpose of the meeting is 
to discuss teacher con- 
tract negotiations and 
will be held in executive 
session. 

Contact Stern 

To contact 58th District 
state Rep. Grace Mary 
Stern, write her at 559 
Roger Williams Ave., 
Highland Park 60035 or 
call her at (312) 433-5884 



—LEGAL- 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME CERTIFICATE 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
BrickScope 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE. 
CONDUCTED OR TRAN- 
SACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
577 Anita Ave. Apt. 2N, 
Antioch, IL 60002 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. 
CONDUCTING OR 

TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Peter H. Honigmonn. 577 
Anita Ave. Apt. 2N. An- 
tioch. IL 60002 
STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTYOFLAKE.il 

This is to certify that the 
undersigned intend(s) lo 
conduct the above named 
business from the 
locatton(s) indicated and 
that the true or real lull 
name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, .conducting or 
transacting the business 
ore correct as shown. 
Peter H. Honigmann 
5/9/88 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE, is 

The foregoing in-' 
strument was 

acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending 
to conduct the business 
this 5/9/88. 

Sarah L.Ellis 
Deputy County Clerk 
RECEIVED: May 9, 1988 
Linda lanuzi Hess 
Loke County Clerk 

588C-723-AR 

May 27, 1988 

June 3, 1988 

' June 10,1988 



"The Indian" won Best of 
Show at the school art 
show this month. He also 
won first place in the 
acrylic category. 

Domek has received 
two Gold Key Awards 
from regional scholastic 
competitions and Blue 
Ribbon awards at the 
North Suburban Art 
Festival. 

He also received 
honorable mention at the 
12th Congressional Art 
Competition sponsored 
by Phil Crane. 

Domek is also the 
recipient of the Voss Fine 
Arts Scholarship for $500 
this month. 




Top typists 

Top typists at Antioch High School show awards. Left/ 
Cindy Elfering won by typing 54 words per minute with 
four errors ond accuracy winner, Theresa Moss did 43 
words per minute with no errors. 




Top trackster 



Vicky Simmons, center, is selected top ACHS Athlete of Week for her performance 
in sectional track meet in three events. Her coach, Kathy Kelly/ngnC °nd Clare 
DeMartini, State Bank of Antioch, congratulate Simmons and present check for S50 
for school's scholarsrjjp fund in Simmons' name. — Photo by Gloria Davis. 



-LEGAL— 

Double E Self Storage, 
661 Drom Court, Antioch, 
Illinois, 60002 will soil 
goods from: 

Unit 19 belonging 
Mary Costoldonos 

Unit 27 belonging 
Stevo Clemens 

Unit 42 belonging 
Ester B, Ziotok 

This salo will take ploce 
on Juno 14th 1988 at 8:00 
a.m. unless the foes aro 
paid by the above in- 
dividuals bof oro salo dole. 
508C-722-AR 
May 27, I9B0 
Juno 3. 1988 



lo 



to 



lo 




'^^W^:^^;M 





500 N. Michigan Ave. 
Chicago 644-0666 

120 Oakbrook Center 
Oak Brook 571.2626 

64 Old Orchard Center 
Skokk 679-5300 



6 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday; June 3. 198* 



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111 



Plays 

by CAROLYN -HAM 
MONO 

(312)395-6081 

Well, June finally 
'arrived and with , it come 
many exciting events for 
Antiochans. 

First oh .the schedule is 
PM&L Theatre's latest 





ring of "Dracula, 

Musical," a spoof with 

special effects, comedic 

overtones, period 
costumes; and all new 
"catchy" fun music. 

The. opening weekend 

performances are 8 p.m., 

iFriday, June, 3 and 




lay;* June -4. . 
June 4th is tfie day the 
Lake County Firefighters 
Assn ' will hold its 56th 
Annual Convention in 
William's Park, 741 Main 
, St., Antioch. Arid where 
there are firemen, there 
are the kids' favorites- 




te June excite! 



.~ - at 8 ? p.'mv and- then . dan- 
fights, cing to the music of the 
Jiirie 4 promises to be Scotch Lads. Donation is 
busy. The Antioch Mental $30 per ticket: For more 
Health Assn. will hold its information call: 

(312)395-3648 or (312)395- 
0305. 

J une 6 is the cutoff date 
for . non-member 



COMMUNITY REVIEW .^ 

Prepared By %S^ 

B8(B Press Service f^ 






*■ 



Support These Businesses In 




Flo's Family 

Flo Heiselmann— Owner 

Personalized service is the key to beautiful hair styling. 
The services offered at Flo's Family Hair Care Center, in 
Antioch, at 496 Orchard (in the Antioch Shopping Plaza}, 
ARE personalized i; When you walk into this fine shop, you 
can be assured of leaving with a new look that is distinctly, 
naturally YOU! 

Call for an evening appointment, if . you prefer, at 395- 
3910.' You'll' be amazed at the things these people.can do 
with your hair. They are featuring the Uni-Perm, Sensor 
Perm, and Color Master, and also feature Redken products. 
You may want to try one of the new looks, or just get your 
present style freshened up. There's nothing in the way of 
modern hair styling that's above the skill of the technicians 
at Flo's, Family Hair Care Center. They also offer a tanning 
booth, so that you can achieve the tan you've always desired. 
£' In compiling this Community Review for 1988, we; the 
writers/ are pleased , to be able to include this outstanding 
beauty salon, 



23rd Annual Cotillion at 
The Abbey, Fontana, 
Wis. Cocktails begin at 7 
ip.m. -• followed by dinner; 



North Fox Msrlna 

Fun on the water usually starts with a. stop at the North 
Fox Marina; a beautiful marina and boat repair facility, lo- 
cated at. 38788 North Broadway, in Antioch, telephone 
395-3655. 

This popular, docking spot for area boat enthusiasts fea% 
tures'a complete line of services designed to make your 
boating more fun' and much safer. Have their expert me- 
chanics service your craft or motor regularly. It sure beats 
having your, boat or motor fail when you're in the process 
of having. fun. They'll also fill up your tank with- quality 
gasoline and they feature a line of motor oils and other 
marine lubricants. They also feature boat storage. facilities. 
It's fun to bring the boat and the family and plan to spend 
the day at this fine location:' 

The writers of this 1988 Community Review are sure that 
your boating will be more enjoyable when you start at the 
North Fox Marina. wfSBBmBKr'- jWBgtm 



—mi 



Doc's Landing 



Cook Enterprises, Inc. 

Tim & Robin Gwinn— Owners 
This firm has made a most exhaustive study of the gutter- 
ing problems of this particular area and has looked over the 
ehtjre field of 'guttering materials as presented by the various 
manufacturers. They have selected the most durable lines of 
guttering materials; and will go' over any property you may 
have, whether commercial or residential, and aid you in 
the selection of a design and color. . t 

Cook Enterprises; Inc., located at 26726 Benes Road, in 
Antioch,.. have the seamless aluminum gutters and down- 
spouts to enhance the value and provide protection for your 
property, and if you^ ever want to sell, you will find that an 
attractive job will make the house or building much more 
desirable. They also feature, expert, work on siding, soffit 
and fascia 

'Their employees are careful to see that all roofing js 
Correctly applied, and there is no stinting on quality work- 
manship.- Be sure to call them at 395-2665 for a free esti- 
mate'on.your guttering needs! They are fully insured with 
references available on request 



Spring Lake Marina A Campground 

Nancy Dogan— Owner 

Attention to all boaters,* campers, .fishermen and other, 
sportsmen!! If you. ;are in ( the Antioch areafor fishing, 
camping, boating or 'just plain relaxation;* and you're not 
sure where :to. launch or.storeyour boat,.or where to stay... 
stop at theSpring Lake Marina & Campground. They are 
located at 25 125 Grass Lake Road, in Antioch. 
' The grounds are kept clean at all times and order is main- 
tained so that. you can enjoy your day on the water or in 
the outdoors. Don't forget they have a store with. pop and 
ice, for your, convenience, as well as a restaurant offering 
a full menu, 7 days a week from 5:30 A.M.— 3:00 P.M. 

•The cost Is very reasonable and you'll return again and 
again. Phone, them at 395-6440 for any further informa^ 
tion, and make this place the spot, to enjoy a week-end or 
your day. . .fishing, boating or camping. 

They feature a year-round campsite, with seasonal boat 
storage and boat rentals from 6 ft. to 19 ft. to 43 ft. They 
offer launching and steam cleaning facilities for your boat. ± 



Rudy Vesecky— Owner - 

A favorite with the people, in Antioch and the surrounding 
area, is Doc's Landing, at 2541 5. West Richmond Avenue, 
phone 395-9717. 

This tavern is popular for three things: friendly people, 
co Id beer and good times! Whenever you drop in at Doc's 
Landing, you can relax and enjoy yourself; and of course, 
everyone is always welcome. 

There are a lot of taverns in the area, but very few that 
have earned the distinction of being the "traditional stop," 
in Antioch. 

The compilers of .this 1988 Review proudly point to the 
friendly Doc's Landing, and suggest you stop in your next 
time in town. At Doc's Landing, the owner appreciates his 
customers from this area, and looks forward to'serving you 
again in the future. 



registration for Vacation 
Bible School at the 
United Methodist Church 
of Antioch/ For more 
information call (312)395- 
1259 daily between 8 a.m. 
and ,2 p.m. . 



Antioch Sheet Metal, Inc. 

Locally Owned & Operated By Roy Ha run an 

Antioch Sheet Metal, Inc. provides sheet metal and re- 
pair at 850 Anita/in Antioch, phone 395-4040. They have 
built a reputation by their honest efforts and square dealings. 
-If you need an. item made of sheet metal, this is the place 
to get it. They can turn but work to the exact size you de- 
sire. There is no misjudging of measurements at this shop. 

You will hear praise for. the quality of workmanship done 
by this concern, especially in their furnace work. Unhesi- 
tatingly, we suggest that you. submit. your problems to them 
for they areexperts arid know exactly how to contend with 
your difficulties. Here, you can be assured your work will 
be as promised. See Antioch Sheet Metal, Inc: for sheet 
metal work of all types. They also feature sales, repairs and 
installation on durable baked enamel steel gutters. 



Barn Loft North Travel Agency 

Pat Diederich— Manager 
Julie Ano— Agent 

Travel is only a planaway at the Barn Loft North Travel 
Agency, at the corner of Route 83 & 173], in Antioch, tele- 
phone 395-9050. They will see to all travel: train, plane, 
boat or bus, hotel accommodations, sightseeing tours, and 
all the other details, and leave you free to enjoy your.trip. 

They will advise you on what time of year would be best 
for the area you plan to visit, and they offer package plans. 
There is ■[ 'no charge for these ; services. They specialize in 
group travel with complete vacation planning with a large 
selection of video, travel movies. V 

No matter how large or small, the group, they will make 
.the arrangements. They will get the group where it wants 
to be when it wants to be there. 

Expensive? Not really.* You will find that by requesting 
the services' of the Barn Loft North Travel Agency, you can 
still see all the beautiful places you would like to seel 



- I 



j yo 

fin 






Bertii Racing, Inc. 

Bertil Sollenskog— Owner 

Serving, the needs of the automobile industry] Bertil 
Racing, Inc. is regarded as the finest manufacturer of pre- 
cision-perfect high performance Super V engines in the 
United States. Small wonder when you consider the dedica- 
tion and attention to detail that this quality-conscious 
manufacturer puts into his product. 

With factory and office facilities located at 40854 North 
Route 83, in Antioch, phone 395-4244, this respected firm 
has been producing their Super V engines for many years 
now. They have continually improved their working condi- 
tions as well as their products; and they are known as being 
a conscientious employer. 

Well liked within the local community, Bertil Racing, Inc. 
is one manufacturer who deserves to be commended on 
their business practices as well as their fine products. 



Ahoy Mate Camp Ground 

Family Owned & Operated By 
Valerie, Mickey & Edward 

Picture yourself spending', a fishing, swimming, boating 
and hiking holiday in the midst of Antioch's beautiful out- 
of-doors. And if. you're one who likes to cook v f or yourse[f 
and others, sleep in a clean comfortable campground, then 
Ahoy Mate Camp Ground is the perfect compromise be- 
tween a rugged camp-out arid a posh resort. 

Ahoy Mate Camp Ground, located at 2.6250 West Heart 
O' Lakes Boulevard, in Antioch, is well known and many 
are .familiar with the fine accommodations to be enjoyed 
there. Clean comfortable, seasonal campsites are offered 
here, as well as boat slip rentals. 

The owners still like to get on a "first name" and neigh- 
borly basis with everyone who stops in. The people at Ahoy 
Mate Camp Ground would like to invite everyone to stop 
in soon. The service, atmosphere and frienHly people can't 
be beat. For further inform ation , phone them at 395-6214. 



Antioch Flooring Service 

Dick & Mary Lou Ford-Owners 



■i 




One of the Antioch area's largest selections of linoleum, 
tile, carpet and other floor covering and related items can 
be found every day at Antioch Flooring Service, in Antioch. 

This super dealer features such fine names as Armstrong 
products. You'll want to make sure you stop in and look 
over the fantastic assortment of values from this outstand- 
ing retailer. No wonder it's the favorite for floor covering 
for so many smart do-it-yourselfers. 

Located at 470. North Avenue, in Antioch, telephone 
395-7808, this is one store which subscribes to the policy 
that the customer is the most important part of the sale. 
That's why they always have plenty of helpful folks on the 
floor to assist you in every possible way. You get a lot more 
than the finest floor coverings at Antioch. Flooring Service. 
You get friendly service that's second to none! 



Herman Mhm, inc. 

Herman Behrri— Auctioneer 
Featuring Over 40 Years Of Experience 

Herman Behm, Inc. is located in Antioch, at 512 North 
Avenue. This well known auction company has served the 
people of this, area faithfully and honestly, for over 40 
years now. 

They sell complete stocks of construction, industrial and 
general merchandise at every auction, and will assure you 
of top dollar for your merchandise! 

The men connected with this auction are well thought of 
in the surrounding community. When you have merchan- 
dise you would like to sell, be sure to contact Herman 
Behm, Inc., in Antioch. 

In this 1988 Community Review, we would tike to call 
to your attention, the services of this respected auction 
company. For any further information, just call 395-0194 
or if no answer call after 6:00 P.M.. 395-1941 . 



1 



OFF THE WALL INTERIORS 

Lisa Robinson— Coordinator 

Off The Wall Interiors custom coordinates each home or office, using the unique and 
custom touches they're so well known for. A properly designed interior requires the ser- 
vices of an expert in the field. Such a firm is Off The Wall Interiors. 

Here's one interior designer who believes in; complying with your wishes to match your 
basic decorating ideas. They can "offer many color scheme ideas in the way of furniture, 
carpet, bedspreads, draperies, and decorator accessories. They specialize in creative custom 
window treatments, such as blinds or window shades from Beauty View products, a quality- 
conscious manufacturer and supplier. 

Their biggest contribution, however, is their seemingly endless flow of ideas for the 
beautificatioh of your home or office. They are based in Antioch, at 24567 Sunset Drive 
South, but are serving 'all of Lake County , as well. For any further information or appoint- 
ments for in-home consultatiori,,feel free to phone 395-3341 . ' 

The writers of this 1988 Review suggest to/our readers that they not fail to contact this 
firm of professional designers for all your home or office decorating need:. 



SAND BAR BOAT & MOTOR REPAIR 

Jack Wells & Gene Huber-Owners & Operators 

Antioch area residents, have no worries, when they take their OMC and Mercruiser 
stern drives in need of repair to Sand Bar Boat & Motor Repair, located at 40890 North 
Douglas Avenue, in Antioch, phone 395-3150. 

These men are experts; they can overhaul the complete engine, clean it and replace parts, 
or whatever is necessary to keep your boat going. 

If your family is planning a boating outing soon, or if you just want to make sure your 
motor is in top shape for "summer fun" see the pros at Sand Bar Boat & Motor Repair. 

Don't be stranded on shore with an angry water skier or boatload of frustrated fishermen. 



KQEUNE'S FLOWER FARM 



IPSEN VILLAGE CLEANERS 

Lei & Gert Ipsen— Owners & Operators 

Residents of this area have long known that Ibsen Village Cleaners is simply the best 
cleaner for their money anywhere! It only takes one order to convince you. . .that's the 
type of superior cleaning that this established firm puts out. They wouldn't have it any 

other way! 

From their central location at 520 Lake Street, in. Antioch, this is one cleaning shop which 
has the equipment and the skill to handle most any problem. From the new polyester fab- 
rics to the traditional wools and cottons. . .there's hardly a garment made that they can t 
handle! Trythem and see for yourself . They feature brand new equipment and a new dry 

cleaning system. ,. „ ... 

Phone 395-6888 This Is one place which will be glad to offer you every possible service. 
We, the writers of this 1988 Community Review, know you'll be extremely pleased with 
their service and thsir unparalleled gualityl 



Koeune's Flower Farrh, located at 42344 North Highway 45, in Antioch, telephone 
395-0101, offers all types of plants, shrubs, flower arid tree stock. From annuals to peren- 
nials, their stock is complete and healthy. 

Not only does landscaping help to make a home beautiful, but it increases its value as 
well. When you select shrubbery or trees for your yard, it is as permanent as the home itself. 

They are willing to advise you on any job. You will find their help friendly and their 
prices right. We suggest you make this nursery headquarters for your landscaping stock. 
' The writers of this 1988 Community Review would like to commend the staff and man- 
agement of Koeune's Flower Farm for their fair business policies. , ■ - 



DAIRY QUEEN OF ANTIOCH 

Under New Ownership By John & Pat Halvorsen 

In Antioch, a favorite drive-in spot featuring delicious food is Dairy Queen Of Antioch, 
located at 966 Main, phone 395-8383. 

All year round, regardless of.the weather, this popular place attracts not only local resir 
dents but many others who have driven into town for shopping or business reasons. Dairy 
Queen Of Antioch is newly remodeled. They offer all the Dairy Queen specials, as well as 
BBQ beef sandwiches, % lb: hotdogs, salads, and much more. They also feature the Queen's 
Choice hard ice-cream with eight flavors, along with the soft serve. . - 

And in this 1988 Community Review, the owners would like to announce Tom Kruse of 
Lindenhurst as the winner of the drawing for the TV from the Grand Opening. 10 tickets 
to the Cubs game were also given away. ■■ - •' ' - 




Friday. June 3 t J9jB8 





Lakeland Newspapers 7 



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. ri 'i n ii Kfl ri f i i ftiiiii v iTiiniii i -i > ■ , ln n 'm ii" 



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on £ t a ^ u j a | .j- ^^ 





Grad u a tes o f 19 8 8 



Mother, daughter earn Carmel 
data processing degrees 




Earning a college degree takes a lot 
of individual effort. But at the College 
of Lake County, (CLC), two graduates 
accepted their degrees with a partner. 
Graduation had a special meaning for 
these two students who shared and 
achieveda goal. 

The CLC couples included a mother 
and daughter, Dolores and Karen 
•Kavich. of Grayslake. 

The mother and daughter team both 
received associate of applied science 
degrees in data processing. Both work 
at Kemper Insurance Co., in Long 
Grove, with mom working in 
programming and daughter in com- 
puter operations, Dolores earned her 
degree after 10 years of part-time at- 
tendance, while Karen graduated with 
the same degree after two years of full- 
time study. 

Though these two attended school at 
the same time, they never took classes 
together or studied together. However. 
both share an interest and. ability in 
math. Karen plans to attend Barat 
College and work towards a four-year 
degree. 

"I think my daughter watched me 
attend school part-time all these years 




Dolores and Karen Kavich 



and that may have influenced her to 
complete her degree on a full-time 
basis," says Dolores. "But I'm thrilled 
even though it took me this long to 
finish. And I'm proud of Karen." 

Karen reciprocates the pride and is 
trying to convince her mother to join 
her at earning a four-year degree. "My 
mom really motivated me," Karen 
says. "Now I'm trying to motivate her 
togeta four-year degree." 



Carmel High School for 
Boys, Mundelein, 
awarded diplomas to 169 
seniors during the annual 
graduation Eucharist at 
Santa Maria del Popolo 
Church in Mundelein on 
May 20. 

The graduation ad- 
dress was given by Rev. 
William J. Harry, 0. 
Carm.. principal of 
Carmel High School for 
Boys. 

Special recognition 
was given to Robert C. 
Lin. son of Dr. and Mrs. 
Min H; Lin, Libertyville; 
James M. Molidor, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Steve J. 
Molidor. Libertyville; 
and Robert A. Dam, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard 
A. Dam, Ingleside, for 
the highest averages 
over four years of high 
school. 

Senior student council 
members in this year's 
class are: President 
Dwight Thompson, 
Timothy Chamernik, 
Anthony DiMaria, Donell 
Foster, Christian Iantoni, 



UlK-L! 



Waiting You The Bed Of Everything, Grub" 

Happiness In 

The Future 

Wauconda Video 

478 W. Liberty St. Wauconda, Illinois 

(312)526-5557 J^" 



SninU To Tom Cap f J¥Gowners *88 

KORPAMS LANDING 



& 



Boat Launch & Pier Space 

Picnic Grove & Hotel Rooms 

III. Lotto, Daily Game, Pick 4 

Tickets Sold Here. 

12 East Lakeview Fox Lake. Illinois 

We carry High Octane Gas 
Cam II 

(312) 587-2622 




Congratulations Class oi '88 

From 

CITICORPOSAVINGS' 

Main Office; I S. Dearborn St., Chicago 

(312)977-5000 
Wauconda Office; 475 W.Liberty Si. f^fe* 
(312)526-8622 **¥* 

Crystal Lake Office; I E. Crystal Lake Ave. 
(815)459-1400 

And other convenient locations throughout Illinois. 
A Federal Savings And Loan Association 



Congratulations Class of '88 
Best Wishes For A Great Future 



VICTOR FORD 

Route 12 Wauconda, Illinois 

(312)526-6200 



J^t 



?^ < *^ <> ^ n ^iS* > " <i ^**^ < *^*'^** > *" > '^'* : **.''.**>-i«*^!:**^:"^:" , ' , i: 



GBAiDS 



You've made us very 
proud! We salute you! 



O FIRST°FAMRICA,Banl< 

GRAYSLAKE, N.A. 

(312)223-3500 




Member FDIC 



First of America Dank-Crayslake, N.A. 

Main Bank 

33 S. Whitney Street 



ley 



Grayslake, Illinois 60030 

Round Lake Commons Facility 
Route 83 and Rollins Road 
Round Lake Beach, Illinois 60073 

Lakeside Facility 
Lake And Hawley Street 
Grayslake, Illinois 60030 

Gagewood Facility 

Route 45 Near Center Street 

Grayslake, Illinois 60030 




m 

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si 

* * 

M 




CONGRATCLATIQm 
CLASS OF '88 

1500 S. Lake St. 1000 Lakehurst Rd. 
Mundelein, IL Waukegan, IL 

(312) MM1M (312) 4734300 

655 Rockland Rd. 
Lake Bluff , IL. 

(312) 295-0400 

©MANPOWER' 



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Andrew Jaynes and 
Malcolm Williams. 

Students receiving 
diplomas and their 
communities are: 

G'rif'i Don'txowvVi Motiliew Kutx. 
Bnoiilevtri* DavdMiUet. Douqlo* PnlitT. 
M«hoel Rowe. Tai'ortiy Sovard and Kev«t 
Tali ol Baimvjion ChnHophet flood 
Jo'<cv Gondetk oikJ Ro"dy Sloehle ol 
Bulla!.. Giove; Motk M.cboeli* ol Cary. 
Robert Koiroi ol Fo> lake, and Kuil 
Hnniini'ui of Goifet Lake. 

KeiWi Kn-jlii Rubby Kolar. arid StoM 
Sialmyok ol Gioyilake, M<hoel Gayer 
Ji.. Do*<d lu«nj, Terence Shea. Poind 
Suii.TO'i am) Enk Zeiil»'|rei of Great lokei. 
Glenn Bo'dleld, fm-olhy Choiren»>k, Philip 
Ki.cio Oo*<d tiiiii-ouijli (V. Do»>d Smith, 
AAaik $iai><iok wd Joteph Voletite ol 
Ciun'cr. Geollrey Boikei Dean Cettelti, 
Robert Dam. Patt<k Gim«f"<jr M<hoel 
Kai'l Eric lobt>u*-e Ttuence Mttrnoc. 
Monut Rondle or«d Robetl Sfhioedet ol 
koileide. 

Glen.t Cai'iO" ol hkmd lake; Do*d 
De'iT"! ol Ki!dcc< . Daniel Mudd oi>d 
M<hoel Polp.'iD"i of lake Bkill; Domel 
Botio-jl.o Robetl Cloytoit If., Robeit • 
Oolauli M«hoel Salenxxe. Robed Seill. 
Bia.-d.j. ■ T'.m-ci o>»d Ie»<ei>ce7«eiiiit«k ol 
lake Villa: Dome! Hoo'f Chiitt<on lan'txM. 
C'Cj'i'y Jobloi'vk. AinJiew Jori'ei. 
tor"-<l Pelekit ELKjene Sfioht>a». Seon 
Iiu'r ai'dC'r^ti'if Wetxn ol lokeZuirfh, 

Moiilvow Alb<"|ei Aiti.oo Bell, Fi< 
Beiiaud Joteph Bo^lwi- John Boilhail, 
M<hoel Byeit. Philip Coii'peou. M<hael" 
Cuii'i'O" Chnvloph»f DifH. CiO'it Foil*. 
Juhn Foobl Oo"*i Cakt. Aino Gomke, 
Sean Kfcgo-i Ke*H> Kof en. Ado»- lenon. 
Robfil I" Ja't rv Mf lou-ihli" Seon Mc> 
Pheitoii. /o'i'cv Mokdoi, Johci Mortohon, 
Urdu E OCu'""Ji Kevrti R OC'»«ioi 

Pool Ot)io«nki. M<hoe< Phelpf. Andiew 
Sanjent. Jomet Sei't. Pelei Sylvrtle<, 
Wode VonDyke Da*<d WotfKhiiKJi 
C'mU'ni^ei WoHh. Matthew W«hlm. 






Robe.f WJkt o.kJ. Robe.1 W.lt»i of 
libetlyvillel' 

Todd Felmtiok, G.eooiy Mo,. Scot! 
Sinilh oitd I Jainet Si««nm ol Imdenhu.n 
Joton _ S«nilh, And.ew Butni. R,h , a 
Co-Hoti, 8. .on McCmfy. Samuel CW.-kven 
atwl ielltey 2joti.na ol Unq C 10 « 
W.II.o... A be* »othy. Robet'l Anton. Mi(haei 
Bowet. John Buint. Atilhony DiMo.ki 
Pol.Kk DotKihoe.T-T.orhy Oonohue. Ale. 
El.rotKlo. Gi«jory Fell*., Ket.„ e ih Co,, 
Pefet Gi*ti»otiii. B.kih HoHmon. M^hoei 
Howlond.' W.llmrn Keor.e. Robert lonqe. 
Motk loula. William luU , M<ho* I Mocq.i 
Ph.ll.p Oumii«i, John Renin 0o*d Sch' 
tnidl JottKn Smith. Jo»eph Show** 
Jo;.-e« Tar't«j. . Ph.l v . Wo.«l o«d Joy" 
2ukuwiltt. ol olMutHJele-i. 
_.Oi.-> Bulla... Ootiell fottei. Robert 
Mofyiia; J... Robetl Mahjev^h . WJl, . n 
M*Mrttn. Dw«fh| IKottipton, Muna Trejo 
o-d Jo>«e Vauioei ol Notlh Chvoi^ Porf 
Dettetke ol Round lake Beach; Molih fM 

JotHiewth. ol Roottd loke, More Motieo of 
Vc..'<K. M.lhi: Chorl«» lip of WoaWHfh. 
o.kI Dt«>old Bloke. M<noe| Gotiho-di. 
PolKk Ftalyettot.. Robert He>«kh»i 
Ch..»t,an Kwo5«iirKh. Mote Matlowe! 
Thptt'Ot Mode. Gteqoty Reynhout, David 
Wotley. Robert ol Botowik.. Moiihew 
Ba'telt, Rodel Co**, Mt>» Omic,,,, 
Do*<f lailcy. Jaton Foli». MottH. Gutfaki! 
Jerlrey KaB.. Moth-Yu lee. Ste.en May. 
. Mo*« Otr. M(ha«l Reitj, B.cd Roiet. 
Robe'l Vol). Oo»d Shiole. Kuit Stoioxh. 
K » v "' Vo.rM««»eele and MokoW w,ii, ,.. 4 
olWouket^oo. 

A|»o qroduated wete • Manhall 
Schoenke. ol WMwood. ond M <horl Kle-t 
olWoodnotk 

Contact Stern 

To contact 58th District 
state Rep. Grace Mary 
Stern, write her at 559 
Roger Williams Ave., 
Highland Park 60035 or 
call her af( 312) 433-5884 




OUR BATS OFF TO YOU GRABS 
CLASS Of '88 

QUALITY AUTO 
PARTS 

620 E. Hawley 
Mundelein, II 

(312)949-0606 



''".-', 



m&m 




The Comphta Chaln OLake s Bike Shop 

SMTiaCfi 




' ■ '/// 890 MAIN ST. •> ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 

(3IS)ltS-45H 
Hours: Mon. 1 2-7 Tue«.-W«d. 1 0-7 

Thurs. 10-3 Fri. 10-8 

Sat. 9-5 Closed Sunday 

"BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OP 88" 



OUR BEST WISHES TO YOU 
CLASS OF '88 




(312)662-2666 



Good Luck GradsJ 

You've made 
the grade... and 
now you're on 
your way! With 
diploma in hand 
you're on the 
road to a suc- 
cessful future. 
We hope so! 



DYNAPAR CORPORATION 



1675Delany Rd 



Gurnee, 



8 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, June 3, 1988 



iawttfrgasat u— * *» ■' taa awu gwiJ"" 1 ^*' *^*"* * ^* ' 



»a PS 



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Lakeland Newspaper's Salute to the Class of 1 988 



» WI I ■*■'■** , — 




Marian Hamlet 



I Grandmother, 70, 



Marian Hamlet was 60 years old 
when she decided, almost on a whim, to 
take a philosophy class offered by the 
College of Lake County (CLC) at the 
Highland Park Senior Center in 1978. 




semester during her 10 years of study. 
It wasn't until -she realized she had. 
accumulated about 42 credit hours that 
she decided to go ior a degree. A 
counselor at the Southlake Center in 



It sounded enticing," the Deerfield Highland Park helped her plan studies 



resident said. 

Today, the 70-year-old great- 
grandmother is a 1988 honors graduate 
of CLC with an associate of arts degree. 
She accomplished this by taking classes 
offered through CLC's Southlake 
Educational Center at area extension 
sites such as senior centers and 
Deerfield High School. 

"I really enjoy the give and take in 
class," Hamlet said. "Being old, I'm 
out of touch with young people: But, in 
class, I get to hear a younger viewpoint 
and others get to hear an older 
viewpoint." 

Hamlet usually took just one class a 



so that all her courses could be taken at 
convenient extension sites. 

"The Southlake Center is an excellent 
service," said Hamlet, who worked in 
supervisory management at the Great 
Lakes Naval base for more than 22 
years. "Vou can register right there, 
buy your books and get all the help you 
need. It's very practical." 

Hamlet was also able to take ad- 
vantage of CLC's special tuition rates 
for seniors, which' allow in-district 
residents 65 or older to take credit 
classes for free if space is available. 
Students 60 to 64 receive reduced tuition 
rates. 



One of the classes Hamlet especially 
enjoyed was an environmental biology 
class that took students on several field . 
trips to beaches, bogs, prairies and. 
parks. 

"The younger students really helped 
me out," she recalled; "They always 
checked on me to see how I was doing." 

Even with degree in hand, Hamlet 
plans to continue her education and has 
already signed up for a class this fall. 

"Getting my degree was extremely 
worthwhile," Hamlet said, "it kept me 
going." 

On hand to see Hamlet graduate at 
the CLC ceremony last month, was her 
son, who flew in from California. 

"When I signed up for that first class, 
my son jokingly told me if I got a 
degree, he'd be here for graduation," 
Hamlet laughed, "He kept his 
promise." 



WB SALUTE YOU, GRADSt 

WILSON RAILING & 

- 

METAL FABRICATORS 



4120 Bel videre Road 
Waukegan, Illinois 



(312) 662-1 747 






New Century Bank 

2000 S.Lake St. 
fTlundelein, Illinois 

(312)566-2000 




Member FDIC 




Congratulations to All Grads 

College of Lake 
County 




19351 W. Washington St. 
Grayslake, Illinois 

(312)223-6601 




CONGRATULATIONS GRAIPS 

Biller Press & 

* 

Manufacturing 




966 Victoria St. 
Antioch, Illinois 



(312) 395-41 1 1 (312) 395-1203 



Grads...You Stand Tall With Us 



1 




INSURANCE AGENCY 



1+ 



(312) 587-7712 or (312) 587-7714 




5 West Meade Court 
Fox Lake, Illinois 




'Treat A Grad With A Gift Of Travel' 

"37 East Grand Ave., Fox Lake, Illinois 

(312)587-4242 



Congratulations Gradm 

COMPUTERLAND OF 
LAKE COUNTY 

(312)680-9111 ^W' 

500 Peterson Rd. Libertyville, Illinois 




Congratulations Grads 
"We Hope You Find The EeyToSttcces§" 

FLOYD'S 
LOCK & KEY SERVICE 

25880 W. Pleasant View 

Wauconda, Illinois ijffe^ 

(312)526-9270 



CONGRATULATIONS GRADSt!! 
OUR BEST WISHES 

WHITT BROTHERS 
AUTO REBUILDERS 



Complete Auto Caro 
Free Estimates 

200 E. State Rd. 
Island Lake, IL. 

(312)526-9290 



m 



Congratulations Grads 

First State Bank 
of Round lake 

Avilon & Goodnow 
Round Lake, Illinois 

(312)546-2111 





_J L 



CONGRATULATIONS ON A JOB 

WELLDOm 

CLASS OF *88 



ALUMINUM MILLS 



P.O. Box 1 

(200 Shelter) 

Prairie View, IL. 

(312)634-3150 



* 



COSGRATVLATiONS 
CLASS Of "M 

CREATIVE LAWN CARE 



& 



45 N. Nippersink 
Fox Lake, IL 

(312)587-2141 



± 



Friday, June 3, 1988 




'Yoimmm whole world a your hams* 

CONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS OF '88 



VIL 



VILLAGE OF ISLAND 
LAKE 

(312)526-8764 



CONGRATULATIONS, GRADS 'SB 

FOX LAKE OFFICE 




SUPPLY 

7 Nippersink Blvd. 
Fox Lake. II. 



* 



(312)587-8277 



Lakeland Newspapers 9 



1 *■ ** -4* >** . •- *r r- c^l — Ta 









y.<M3i*» , * l - ! * SL 



»-«.Jt *n»«*l -**•** ^aV^ 



It^j^WN' iii i U 




Robert Tan Li 



Be happy, says 
valedictorian 



Graduating Lake 
Zurich High School 
valedictorian Robert Tan 
Li said, "Do what makes 
you happy." His advice 
to his fellow seniors is the 
advice he follows. 

Li intends to major in 
chemistry at the 
Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology (MIT), 
focusing on pre-med. Li 
would Tike to go on to 
finish his education at 
medical school, and is 
aiming at a career as a 
general practitioner. 

His honors and 
scholarships include the 
National Honor Society, 
the National Merit 



Commendation, the 
Illinois State Scholar- 
ship, the Lions Club, the 
Lake Zurich Chamber of 
Commerce and the North 
Community Hospital 
State scholarship. 

Athletically inclined, Li 
participated in baseball 
for three yers and 
basketball for four years. 
Li will umpire for the 
girls* youth softball 
league this summer, and 
in the fall would like to 
join one of MIT's in- 
tramural league. 

Li said his most en- 
joyable high school times 
were "Being around my 
friends." 



GRABS - WE SALUTE TOU 
1988 

KAISER PIZZA & 
LOUNGE 



36052 N. Rte. 21 
Gurnee, IL 

(312)336-6500 



« 




Good Luck Class of '88 

JACK SCHUERR 
INSURANCE 

36 E. Grand Ave. Fox Lake, IL 

(3121587-5332 



m 



SKe won Y miss 
the homework 




m 




irio 



i 



Graduating Lake 
Zurich High School 
Salutitorian Kendra 
Michelle Ward said she is 
going to miss, 
"Everything except the 
homework. I am going to 
miss my friends the most 
because none of my close 
friends are going with 
me." 

Ward graduates with 
high honors and plans to 
attend the University of 
Illinois, Champaign, in, 
the fall. She has not 
decided on a major, but 
her interests are in p- 
sychoiogy and sociology. 
Eventually, she wants to 
continue on in school and 
receive her master's and 
doctorate degrees. 

ScholasticaUy, Ward 



has won numerous 
awards. She has received 
the' Illinois. State Scholar, 
Lions Club, and National 
Honor Society awards. 

Ward has excelled at 
more than just 
academics. She also was 
on the school track team, 
gymnastic team and pon 
pom squad. 

In addition to school 
activities, Ward has done 
some volunteer work for 
the Cancer Society. She 
participated in the 
Kemper Bike-a-Thon 
where she helped raise 
and collect money for the 
event. 

Ward's advice to her 
fellow seniors is: "Give 
everything a chance. And 
have fun this summer." 




graduates 




Kendra Word 



CONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS OF '86 

WARREN TOWNSHIP 
CENTER & 



JQjgt 



17801 W.Washington 
Gurnee, IL 



(312)244-1101 
Robert Depke, Supervisor 



CONGRATULATIONS WAUCONDA 
GRADUATES - CLASS OF '88 

REf MAX OF BARRINGTON 



j* 



306 W. Northwest Hwy. 
Barringlon, IL 60010 

BARBARA WIGGINS 



Serving all your no&ds in Wauconda, Lake Zurich, Borrlngton 
& adjoining areas. 



The College of Lake 
County has announced 
the 1988 spring semester 
graduates. ;Com-._ 
mencement ceremonies 
were held at the 
Grayslake campus on 
Saturday. May 14. 

The following is a list of 
CLC spring semester 
graduates and their 
degrees. 

. Antloth: 

O'eiyi OctVci Comna Goloimtvouto*. 
JjI'C Co»"c Doboioh Pro' it Coil S*ick 
Coilic-.n* Kot'bo Dou'jloi Lo»dwr', Biiqii 
Iihc'i Wane" Pi>«!i>a<!i', *ob«ii 1io»ky. 
Ji Bo>tlp r Bol'l. '"I John Do»'t Ko'C" 
H ill &i*H Paikliuill K«""cltt Moot 
Rate Pollka 0"d So"d-0 Wh.t* 
BaachPark; 
Poi'<«To<t'boic«> 
Bvff olo Gf o* •: 

No«ty diuM'i i o>'d Cotlom Bailay 
. Foilak*: 

lo' Nix Mi up lo'i-oia W'Ohcll M«hofl . 
Baiikt lau'U Vnobolfco Sooja Moki 
M-t >>oc Bo<>k\oi<d Jul'* Sura. 
Cfoyilofca: 

E"r«-i> Monti Rulh Kukuk. Doloiei 
Ko«<h Kaien Koxli. Iccio Luitnei. 
Bcltay MaHcn Co"t>o"C« Cholloo 
M<h«:i# OarciiO" Ct>f>ttopt>a< Lcwvom 
Mulioe. P»ikl>a<i'. A'"y T>ri»in«l Oi'itfy 
Wii|K" J.i Dede-K»io"dSt>-ley EUkjII 
Owen**:; 

HraiHti Coition Moiy CoIIhjium. Sia.a'* 
C*M**tM' Ton'ii-y Del >-(>po. ■ Co<ido(e 
Fkjiy. Ki.ti.'T K.iulitm, Jno" Wtlnn 
Com W— II PoiKkrmi Moiootlioio 
!•*»' m &t.H.n Jail Monh CliO'lei 
Qu-.i'pf flor S'<-ai"y»k. Koih'ee" 
S'Tihc Tm'olhy B"im. Spccei 
H<>wo>d RedeM Moi.jon M«ho«l Nep»lod. 
O'Cii-y Pahl. Mett->*1lr &rliun<o<'i*i , ■ 
Ma>>!ynS''ryro<tdff»je< Weoiy 
IngkttMa: 

Jo-.?, d Zo-'i c Cho'kilir Sttwdpp oi«d 
Ke*«> Vo«>b*"j»ii 
hlandloka: 

Ai'itGtO". Km- B'U'i'l-ekJ. Rohei i Bob ok 
d-d Poul'ii* Lohl Kll). 
Uk* Villa: 
Audio Mu"oy lou'O Bo'boiio R<ho'd 



BioqwalVJi.f Suton JutKa. Dam«| iy n „, 
Michoel Rowliiiift. ion'a Vandeiwod 
Muhoal Aitdatton. Gtalchtn Dvoiok] 
Chnthna Ewttl. Dtbia • dvHi, Sta.ai'i 
Miadono, Volti* N«ltoM, Mal.a OI»» n , 
Edwtd S*nkpa4. . Tbo.no i Stammo,,' 
Oioiloi Mikhail. Ji .;oi>d Qu«i OMe.l 

Lak* Zurich) 

Chtithil* Dtvmcmio. Ihomot Robb. 
Judiih Moihio, V<ki Mofjim. AAoiy 
Polcok. Sh»» Voytl. Von D Alleirjori; 
Deboioh ZtKCollo ond Aiin Hubboid. 

Undafihuintt 

KuH Ptwtw<h. Oyilol Andei»oii. 
Staphcn F»ir*iqti. lea Sk«ll«y, William 
Batkfry. Jail. Banilian, Damal B*.o 
Robei la H.I I and Jotepli Woli h . 
' LrnwjGtova: 

Matdni* HakiiMipou', lua Wcdnc, oi>d 
CcMUloiKa Hok'iinpoui . 

Mundalalni 

Koiai« Fottat, 5<otl G'l«», JotapKOhein. 
Jon* Vojiko. Jut* Oomiovai. Bernica 
Eiknd'ja. Toii'iix lon>oiiio')<i« MkKq«i 
Oik Moilana SlQifyk, TKon at Cbydo«. 
Jalliay Eon, Raymond Montych. Pa<tdo>o 
Mo. ih. R<ho. d Poi* Ike NoiKy Biliboiiow. 
Clu.i Chiit. Debomh JoJn»i'jji qi.d w^boel 
Oik 

MoMhChttooo: 

Apiit May. Mo« Ai.d.M.j T<ia BoHtttk», 
Ati<|a<o Gtoni. Anloaiio Hemoiidrr Joint 
Noal. Poll wk Biock o«d V.'itenla m q , 
1 ' ft a i 

Round LaAat 

Clinyl HuWir, JuQKito Aldono Jo-ci 
Andatto". Choilaa 1-o'onoi.i Jolionno 
F.Hh Doknai Mo<l<"et oi>d Allon 
tevo.^iywik. 

Bound lake Kaochi 

Jod« lyhiai, i K«yei> Thoii'ai Noncy 
Adoiwiii Ooi't Bellai to'. G'ooi Lou 
Yo'k Da*<l Moruiek Eugene S'e — n.o" 
aT<dD«iu>aVial. 

Round lake Park: 

Ci'txiet Ai'ioi'tan jotepli Fo<vi'o>i. 

Po-'Qid Hoi >i'm. o>>d Fi 0"k Rpn one Jl 

VamonHillt: 

Mo'k Gieo'lieW 'Chdtlopriti Kir .. 
Ch'-tlJ'e? WoiKke IlitTvofririfi Mu.,un 
Ol-.*i, Moi ye'le" Polubxk.. Vuioit«a 
S<»>«k ' Vain.'<o Stove* Momi'illon 
Boiki-.id j4>y<ele<M..|0'<f Do"-«l Pou^n" 

Wad»woetlil' 

CH Futc-ai ai>dKoihl«rii AppeH - 

Wsueoflda: 

SulO" KlOU'ei. Pou'o K-ri-ti Dar<J 

Coud><h and ItHtooa Pollock 

Wlld«nx>d: 

Pk-w S"'«ih .GaJ Ak*n and JotapH 
Piatek. • 



HERBS TO YOU 
CLASS OF '88 

THE STATE BANK 
OF LAKE ZURICH 







35 W. Main St. 
Lake Zurfch ( IL 60047 

(312) 438-8292 




i 1 ■'-■' I B 



(312)380-8800 OFFICE 



(31 2) 526-8666 HOME 



SUCCESS TO THE CLASS OF '88 

S & J CARRY OUT 

B BO Ribs our Speciality 

«w 286 E. Grand Ave 

■M ^ Fox Lake. IL 

Hours: Monday-Friday 1 l:30a.m.-9p.m. 
Saturday 1 1 :30 a.m.-10 p.rn. Sunday 1 1 :30 a.m.-9:30 p.m. 

(312)587-7863 




CONGRATULATIONS 

GRANT HIGH SCHOOL 
CLASS Or '88 

BLACK FOREST PASTRY SHOP 



W 



27 E. Grand Ave. 
Fox LaKe, IL 60020 



(312) 587-OI93 




We Congratulate the 
Class of '88 

% AWT TMIUSE MEDICAL CENTER 



» 



2615 Washington Street 
Waukegan, IL 

(312) 249-3900 

"Quality (UU By SuatUy <PcojJi. " 




HERE'S TO THE FVTVHEt 

NORTH CHICAGO FEDERAL 
SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 



1011 14th Street 
North Chicago, Illinois 



*^ (3 12) 689-2845 



Pl> 



i 



MOAT'S SPORTS 
EMPORIUM 

"Complete Line Of Sporting Goods. \ 

48 E. Grand Ave. 
Fox Lake, IL 

Congratulations Class of f 88 





CONGRATULATIONS 
GLASS OF '88 

STATE FARM 
INSURANCE 



- 






w 



29 E. Grand Ave. 
Fox Lake, IL 



(312)587-7202 







10 Lakeland Newspapers 



CONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS OF >88 

FOX LAKE JEWKLRY 

34 E.Grand Ave. 
Fox Lake, IL 

(312) 587-5241 





Friday; June'3, l 19M" " 



»«» tm m 



- -•*- *~*-""^- -■■ y-t.^^^-.fc*.^^ %^fc . p i . „ ^^^^-* J V" 



Lakeland Newspaper's Salute to the Class of 1 988 



^^p» 



Lakeland Newspaper's Salute to the Class of 1988 



:- .- ■ ., :*.. 




3 



Michael Morgan 

Scholar says, 
'Seize the day' 



Wauconda's valedic- 
torian, Michael Charles 
Morgan, said, "It is not 
just my accomplishment 
(being valedictorian), it 
is a product of the labor 
of others." 

A dedicated student, 
Morgan intends to enter 
the Coast Guard 
Academy in New London, 
Conn:, following 

graduation. His major 
and career goals are civil 
engineering. 

Morgan was also given 
the title of co-president of 
the National Honor 
Society earlier in the 
year. Another honor was 



when he was chosen to be. 
part of the practical 
experience in Governor's 
Boys/ State. - 

In sports, Morgan has- 
been a member of the 
soccer " and basketball 
teams for four years and 
a member of the track 
team-for 'two years. He 
also won a student 
athlete honor award 
sponsored by Milky Way . 
. Morgan feels no 
pressure' about being 
Valedictorial and said to 
• his fellow seniors, "Seize 
all opportunities you 
have when presented 
withthem." 



^ PEDERSENGMC 

Corner Hwys.; 173 & U.S. 45 
Antiocfi. Illinois 

(312) 395-3700 

CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '88 
FROM THE TRUCKING PEOPLE 



[# 




A 



we go, again; says 



*i 




»K 



Wauconda's salutator- 
ian, James Ryan' 
Chris'tia risen; '-. said , 
"Make the next four 
years of your life good 
because it is the rest of 
yourlife.' f 

Christiansen will at- 
tend the University of 
Illinois-Champaign in the 
fall to major in finance. 
His college and life goals 
are to keep his grade 
point average high so he 



can get into the very best 
programs at school and 
to, eventually, get a good 
job. 

Having been honored 
with the title of vice 
president of the National 
Honor Society and being 
on the high honor role are 
two things Christiansen 
enjoyed while in high 
school! 

Christiansen also 
participated in athletics . 



as a member of the tennis 
andsoccer teams for four 







James Christiansen 



years and was on the 
basketball team for two 
years. The most en- 
joyable moment of his 
high school career was 
when the Wauconda 
soccer team beat Lake 
Zurich, to win the co- 
championship in 1988. 

Christiansen would like 
to leave his fellow seniors 
with this message: 
"Here we go, again." 



157 girls receive Car mel diplomas 



This year's Class of 
1988 at Carrhel High 
School for Girls in 
Mundelein has ,157 
graduates. They received - 
diplomas at a May 21 
program, where the 
speakers were Sr. Mary 
Cecil Kelly, BVM, first 
principal of the school, 
and Sr. Margaret 
Geraght, BVM, current 
principal. 

Officers is. this year's 
class are Sara O'Malley, 
president, Buffalo 
Grove; Rebecca An- 
iderson, vice president, 
Barrington; Marie 
Caritafio. secretary, 
Buffalo Grove; arid 
Judith Nemanich, 
treasurer, Waukegan. 

Students receiving 
diplomas and their, 
^communities are: 

Aim Ado*. Woukeqoti; Kimberly 



Aliliji mi, Mundploin ; Ronoo Amono, Round ' 
loiio; Kebeito Anderson, Barnnqlon; Erin 
Anqei. Round , lok»; . Cynlhw Ariai, 
Arlington Hli.; Kolhloori Anno,' 
WauVegon; Jennifer Babbey. Mundelom, 
lua.Boldmo. Mundete.in; Marqarel Bsig, 
Muiidclom, Clirnii Black, Wauconda; Aliia 
Bok,o. - l.bwrlyvillo: Jacquvlrno Bond, 
Libcrlyvillo: l»o flomol. Gumee: 
Kathleen Biotjan. Buffalo Grove; Chntlin* 
Biueit. Mundelein; Michelle Brum. 
Grayiloke; Kotherine Bumk'. Long Gtove: 

Diono Busthmann. Kildcoi, Kirnbprly 

3iueli Munde'etn; Evelyn Buller, Libei- 

lyvillc, Pojol Cannon, North Chicago: 
Mane CoriSafio. Buffalo Grove; .Sheila 
Conorchyv Woukegori: Chtnlirie Cteaney, 
Muiidelem: Arinorrnjne Cuiley, liber- 
lyville. Thelefo Daly. Round loko; Any" 
Dclool. ■ Woukogon; Joelle DoMuimo, 
Kildect ; and Falticta On ello, Woukcgon. . 

Michelle DeGiiaiarnb,- Wildwood; Rian ' 
Edmundi. Muiidclom: Kalhleen .Farrell, 
Kikfeei' Janice Femeiidogen. Mundelein; 
ChmiiiiQ Fiitto. Veihoit Hill*; Ana. Floyd, 
Woukpqan; Down Foley, Mundelein; 
Viciona F<eund. Kildeei; ElixobeihGonan, 
lake Zuiuh: Linda GeHord, Barnnqlon: 
Gina Gille y Lindenhuril: Trade Godwin, 
Mundelein; Gma Gotmon, Mundelom' 
lama Giillin. Barnnqlon: Loilip Ham-' 
■'I'cilund. Waukegan; Dawn Hansen, 
Mundelawi; Knilm Hai'man. Libeilyville: . 
Momco Hum. Gurnoe; Do bio Hollman. 
Wauconda' Suion Hoiehon. Mundolein: 
Amy Huannekent, libeityvilte; Bridgel- 
Hurlcy; Palatine; Rosemoiy Hul'en. 
Woukeijon, Jennifer trvme. Kildeei: Sheila 
hory. Norlh Chicago; Anqolme Iwan, 
-Wildwood: Valerie Jackton. Norlh 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 
CLASS OF '88 

From Alt of Us At 



JIFFY CLEANERS 

2219 22nd Street 
North Chicago; Illinois 

(312)689-1003 




ChKogo; Kalhryn Jacoblan, Mundelein;'- 
JciUCO Jcnncngt. Woucnnda crid Sandra . 
Jtnonavcc. North Chicago. ". 

Jonn.foi Jaiowski. Mundelein; Jean 
Johannei. Libeilyville; Shelley Jonei, 
McHenry; Suianne Jordan. Libe'lyville: - 
Sutait Jurgoni. Mundelem; Ktnlyn Juilu*. 
Kildeer; Suiy Kong, Vernon Hill*; Krnlr 

. Koone Boiring'ton; Chritlina Keil. lake' 
Zuiich; Potncio Jones, McHenry; Wendy 
Kelly, Wildwood; Chin I, no Kendnonki. 

• |nq!os>dn, Jamie-Lynn K.lcran Lib«f lyville; 

Cynlhia Krpp, Woueondo. Jennifer Kocen. 
Mundalom; Any Koryfowtki. Mundelem; 
Jenmler Kramer, McHenry; Kelly Knilon, 
Round Lake: Ann Kulil, Mundelem; Sandra 
Konke. Mundoretrt;- Kimberly Lando. 

Gtayilako; Suion lancrt. Buffalo Grove; 
Sheila Loverdure. Mundolvm; Mary Jo 
Lawdcniky. Lake _Fareil; Cheryl Lyto 
Wauconda: Grace Maik, Lake Zurich; Mary 

Moiubro. libortyville: D'Ono McCorlhy. 
Bairrnqtoii'. PatKio McCagley. Ailmglon 
His.. Mauieen Mclaughlin, Arlington H's 
Jeriinlof McNc>l, Lake Zurich; Anne 
Mcln'yltchuk- Lake Zurich: Any Mpyoi 

BoH.ngioii, Menta Mredana Loke Villa; 
Meloiiie Monalian Mundelem. lynne 
Monroe Wadsworth. Enn Moron. l<ber. 
lyville- Morguerile Mueller; Mundelem; 

Julie Murphy, Arlington Hti.: -Melissa 

Myi«k. Gurnee: Natalia Naronjo. Round 

. Loke; Poiricio Nael Round loke: Judith 

' Noiran<h. Waukegan; Renee Howell 

l>beilyviHe Mot-jaret OBrien. liber- 
lyville; Eluobeih -Olenloch Waukeqon; 
Suson* Oleso' 1 . Anlioch; Soio O'Malley. 
Bultalo Grove; Jill O Suii-.an rnqleside; 



L-sa Ovrc/orski, Norlh Chicago; Knsten ; 
Paulson, liber lyville. Teresa Peanall. 
Round Lake: Shoion' Peters, Grayitako; 
CyrtihA Podiaia,- Wauconda; Jennifer . 
Poiicr- Wauconda; Ann Pretoniame, 
Mui'dcle-n. Sharon Pruski,' Hawrhorn 
Woods Susan Ou,d, Bulfalo Grove; Mae 
' Rediio Gumee, "ond Laura - Reiiaud. . 
Gu'i'eo 

Tracy' Rider, long Grove; Julie 
Rocfc.iiglian- Waukegon; Tola Rolilig 
Coiy Melissa Romons. Gumee; Kathleen 

Ryan Libeilyville: Judith Scam. Mun- 
delein: Lama Sanaqe Libeilyville; Carlo 
Sawyer Noilh Ch<oqo Gma Schaelei 

Bairmgton; Kotinyn Scheischel. Cary. • 
Jeanne Scu"y Luidcnhursl. Eluobetli Seal 
-Libeilyville Jacqueline Svmosko. 

Inglesidc: An-ySesmq tJjeilyvi1le;Mom>e 
Slue, lake Zurich, Kathleen Shel'en- 
berger, Libeilyville Kunbeily Siblik 

L,ndenhurtt: Wendy Sloler Mundelem; 
Kimberly Sobciak Vemon Hills Karen 
Scoppe Munde'e'n. Michelle Souc>e 

Gumee. Jennifer Spauldmq. Mundelem, 
H-io'y SpiUei Waukegan: Meied>ih Sulkm. 
Bulfalo Grove. Amy Swab. Mundelem; Liso 
To-jl. Lonq G.tove, Doneen Tyson .Mun- 
delem Ion VanErJen Wildwood; Kristin 
VanHnme Great loket Jenniler Wotson. 
loke Zu'ich-Kr.slen We.ss. Salem. Claire 
West Libeilyville- Ellon Williorrsan. 
Woukegan: Mary WoU) Lmdenhuist; 

Deboioh Zi-ijewsk. Round loke: and 

Ki-sia Zun-stO'i Kildee' 



& 



BEST WISHES TO THE 
CLASS OF '88 

CHECKER CAB 
COMPANY 

1 740 Sheridan Road 
North Chicago, Illinois 

{312)689-1050 




■ffiotdotouk. 



Wn wmim) 111 Adwt'n «rf »tf ptm4 

MYSMtl 



iiCE 



OPCN7DAYS /C&ffi- / 

Ace Hardware Stores 




I 



towkJldkf Start 
Round loke Shopping Plaza 

'' Roole 134' 
Round loke. Illinois 
(112) 544 5W6 



Round Loke Commom Store 

Rl.63-Roll.njRd. 

Round loke Beoch. Illinois 

(313)223-0190 

GwMtSlor* 
;.(tt.2U132 
. Gvmtt, Illinois 
(^m 1344)101 



lokehunl Store 

loKehufit Convenient Cemei 
• ' Route 120 ■ 

Woukegon,- Illinois 
- (312) 473-0321 



GMK-COllGRIITUUsTIOKS 

on o job well done 





Welton's County Market 

Open 24 Hours 

3555 Grand Ave. 
Gurnee, IL 

(312)336-0980 



Our hats off to you! 



You've made us 

very proud! 
We salute youl 




INTRUP A 



tnlrups titnutmclvrtng Ccu Inc. 

95 S. Route 83 .Grayslake, Illinois 



(312) 223-1 OOO 





THE END Of A FINE BEGINNING 





we u/tiii w>*jl w&ULn . . 



CHF Industries 



150 Pine Street 
Grayslake, Illinois 




Altman's 

Gifts & Emporium 

(312)946-8211 

10W N. Cedof lofc« lid.. Bound lake ■•oth 





M df»f«»*4^A.Wj*ii 



- - Lakeland Newspapers 11; ; 



t * * **"■ ^- i>4,<^ «4*-*»«" >l« ■■**-._,.. 



-U«„ „^,.^ 



'■":/- -•'■■• . '■"- 



If f i i J i ti i M pnT i if 1 "■ --*' 



&v«BS?5saas£ 



„- J , ' : ■* ■ L.':.„. 



i i iiiiiiaiM'i»i>ii[|iiiiiiiij|ii«)iiiii>iJnniiii— tri»|i in i i 







in gym, June 5 



Antioch High School's 
graduation is June :5, 2 
p.m. in the North Gym. 
Candidates for 

graduation are: 

Eleonor Alien, Paul Andcuon Shondo 
Appell, Trdci Atkinson; Bid I Bennett; * 
Brcuda Belke. Melissa Brown.. Philip 
Biawn. Dconno Camp.' Richard CanceNorc. 
John Cko. Brian Clark. Deborah Coofoi 
Knsl.no Coimoney. Jill Curtis, Suramin 



DeBruhl. fnc DesBiens. Richard Deulsch. 
David* Doly. Debt,.* Drelske. John Dydo. 
Scon E-iele. Joel Glidden. Jason Guiko. 
David Hollwot.. Biodley Homlm, : Garret 
Hammond, Kevui Hantohn, I .to Mennesiy. 
Victoria Jackson, ' ■ 

Andrea Koh'cr. Amy Kirschenheiler . 
Lorraine Kuwait. Carmen Knulson. Jill 
LoFieui. Fied lochoi John lundaren Jr.. 
Timothy MrxDonold. Kevin Moqmn. Bretl 
Mohpi, ftcupiiraiw MouhoU Jarnei Mc< 
CluTcrji;.' John MiMv. Corrrtne Milchen. 
Thomos MuolJor. Shoron Murat. Victoria 
Nelson. Brandon Porkhurst. Christopher 



Polork, Cynthia Qumn. labia Ray. Julia 
Haymak. Jerome Ruicko.MallKewSeir. ton. 
Christopher Shea, Joanne Shinellug. Sean 
Sides. Chnth Skinner. Koren Spionk. Kate 
Stack. Donald Sukoch, Robert Syket, Rico 
lunti. Kim Vanderheiden, Diana Vellrtion. 
Toii'iny Wogncr. Rebecca Weeks. Dennis 
Wunn. 

Lloyd Abbott. Joson Aket. Ann Alkjeyct. 
James Allgeyer. Edward Anderson. Enc 
Anderson, Sherry Anderson. Curtis Aril. 
Michelc Aigci Dona Ashley, Ann 
Aubuchon. Andrew Avilo, Angola Bokcr. 
Tracy Baker. Thomas Balicki, Steven Balke, 




Camp Crayon graduates 



Antioch Parks and Recreation sponsors Camp Crayon' day school. Two classes 
graduated from Camp Caryon at Scout House. Graduating from Monday — 
Wednesday classes were, left, Lisa Castillo, Erica Benitez, Mary Boerman, Patti 
Chapman and Sarah Yates. 

AUGS to graduate June 3 



Commencement ex- 
cercises will be held for 
Antioch Upper Grade 
School on 8 p.m. on 
Friday, June 3, at An- 
tioch Community High 
School. Graduating are: 

Ki,sry And vi son, M< hello Ave 
Kiystal Balires. Kristen Bard Philip 
Boui'ui'k Robert Bnll M<hocl Bfiin.in; 
Todd Boron. Douglas Bolkc. Andy B'oqm 
Melissa Bukenrneyer , Michael Bivona 
B- n- Bolton, Jason Bonds Shoi i Bosk. 
Chad Button Joy Blunder." Kmbcui 
Boi-el' Robert Corlsoa. led Cary, Joseph 



Oo>k Samuel Colbum. Rebecca Corns. 
Cysro' C'n a«d Jenmlei Cullen. 

Dawn Cunnm^hoii" John Cunningham, 
Dov-d Deber>hoir< Alb«-n DcBraccio III. 
Chnsiophei DeSorvi. David D«kens 
Andiea Diydo, Jodi Eckert, Hoarhcr Edqcl, 
Pot'-c-a fr"j Bietl Erdmorm, Ellen Emer. 
M<hc'>e Fcrquson Jason Ferns, Howard 
F.hp Jclhey Foqel, Joson Fo'bnck. 
The'Csa Foley, Jul<e Forrest. Koiheiyn Fo». 
Mel'Sso franks, Srcvcn Fnllmon, Jessica 
Ga'c-a Evert Gemlsen and Ka'hennc 

G'enn 

ftocquel Gollon. Malissa Good, 
Chnstophci Grubb. Genjory Gunthopt, 
Ji Andrew Haley. Gerald Horuahon. 
Rodney Hansen, Becky Hardy, Heidi 
Hc>selinann. Renau Hoerlc. Kolhy James, 




Biandim Jondgta Trisha Jelinek. Thomas 
Jc">'akow<ci Amy Jcs'oi Scott Jones, 
Hcoihet Joietiok. Clorence Kommei, Gmo 
Kosik Chnstophcr Kel'y^, April Kilmon. 
Lawrence Kiset Kunboily Kmpp Kevin 
Kotwico and Robe I Konoiowski, 

Malice Kuhn. Jeffrey Lang. Gma 
laptanle. Brian Larson, Casondra Lasch. 
Iho"'os Lehn Timothy lehn, Aaron 
Lei'ncr. Brian It-tra. Jacqueline Lull. 
Michelle Modoy, Chris Malet. Allen 
Ma«de<S Bmqi. Work. Joson Mauro. Erik 
MtCa'inick, 5am Mr. Kef Jason McSoiloy, 
Lisa Milano. Clint Monroe Adam Mooie. 
B' or. Moore. Stephanie Noypavor. Brian 
Nelson and Eric Ne'son. 

Knsien Nichols Nathan Ovi|l, Dean 
Po'kii-onn II, Tynon Poisons. Joson 
Peiykowski. Monico Plesikewyci. Mark 
Plonka. Gene Polec, Donno Pieskill, 
Jenniler Ralph. Andrew Reeves. James 
Riennrjer. Ji., Phillip ftindtaub. Rebecca 
Robmson. Knsta Roed, Daniel Rognllod. 
Anthony Rosm, Gino Ross. Tobalha 
Sctiallei, Jonas Schlichtot. Chnslo Schrey, 
Jonoihon Schutr, Aaron Spencer, Michael 
Stahirar and Julie Slant .1 

John Siedl. John Stewart, Mum Tickes. 
Gie'fory Tikovilsch. Timolhy Taikilson. 
Christopher Volennano. Jsllrey VonHorn. 
Mchssa Wagner, Jonna Walsh, Amy 
Woiiier. John Weldon. Deno Wennoislen, 
■Jerry Werner. Daniel Weston, Vicki 
Williams. Scott Wilton, Keith Wisniewski, 
Kevin V/rSniewski. Jenny Wittnebel, 
Grcuoiy Zolapi and Rebut tn Zaia 



Perfect offenders 

Two Antioch High School students received awards for 
perfect attendance for four years, Amy Kir- 
schenheiter, top, and Eric Higgins, not in picture. 
Roxanne Ocwieja, bottom, received a three-year 
perfect attendance award. — Photo by Gloria Davis. 



-LEGAL- 
HIGHWAY NOTICE 

The Commissioner ot 
Highways of the Antioch 
Rood District County of 
Lake. State of Illinois, 
hereby gives holice. that 
upon the 13th day of June' 
A.D. 1988, at the hour of 
1:30 o'clock p.m. of said 
day, at the. intersection of 
Forest Avenue and 
Highland "Ave. in 
Beachwood-Dlunt Sub- 
division, he will .hold a 
public hearing ot which he 
will consider reasons for or 
against the proposed 
incorporation into the 
Township Road System of 
roads described as 
follows: Forest Avenue In 
Beachwood-Blunt Sub- 
division, at which time and 
place he will determine 
upon the advisobilify of 
such proposed in- 
corporation ijito the 
district system and publicly 
announce his final decision 
relative thereto. Dated this 
26th doy of May A.D. 1988. 
Mark Ring 
Antioch Commissioner: 
of Highways 
688A-746-AR 
June 3, 1988 



Catum Bordecki. Chrrslme Bailell, Btwn 
Bohrendl. Edward Beion. Jenniler Bmggi, 
Tommy Biegoiwwski, Susan Bindley. 
Bethany MocDonoW Bukhoug. Down 
Blockmon. Debro Boehm. James Borsch, 
lonco Biowne, Shelli Broesewilt. Tracy' 
BueoV. Bradley Bukec Kimberty Bul*«k., 
Julie Bul'cns . Tamara Bukrbrtdae, Joy- 
Coidull. Scot! Cose. Gustavo Chavei. 
Woyno Chism. Deborah Chnstenson, Kyle 
Chr islenscn. John Clark, JukeClaik, 

Koien Amwl. Cheryl Cook. James Cook. 
Kevin Coioy, JeHrcy Cote. I. Justin Ca«. 
Troy Cnppen. Brcnnan Dole. Notoshn 
Daley. Melissa Davis, Theresa' Davis. Lisa 
Dawc. Veronica DeBraceio, Brett 
OeRousse, Scott Detienne. Konstonlmo 
Oomarilopaulos. Jeiirnter Dillaid. Steve 
Diltirh.MtchoelOocjan, Theodore Domok, 
Thomas DieHobl, Michael Drobilek. 
Mellody Dschido, D«na Dunham. Ktmbcrly 
EnJicun Moik Elleibrock, Georgtonn 
Emanuel Thoinas Fiber, Michael Fur. turn 
William F.ci, lamaia Fabry, Toia Fam- 
swonh Rebecca Fossbmder, l»ido Fesser. 
Coil Fischer 

R. vo Ftorei, Michael Franke. Scalt 
Fiosch Mo><taiei Froye*. Knstmo Ft«i. 
svi-: a-. Fudiom Ronald Goido. Kelly 
Go<lu Lisa Goidner. Jody Garland: Trsho 
Gotirscn. Onoyne Garwood, Roberta 
Ga'es tiocy Gcnnam. Gail Gibson. Oyan 
GiUesse". Gord(V> Goshmsky. Chirstm* 
Goth. Dou'jlas Gral. SandiO,Green. Da, id 
Giubch. Victor Guevara. Gicqoiy 
Gu"«'i" Joson Haqen. Juliet Homhn. 
Bieiidaii KaiiiiK)on. Timothy Haniphaii, . 
Ko ini Hoilf iiiijf Cothleen HoninqHtn. 
JodiHai«ey JoneHousinoii. Oown Howes. 
Tiocey Hawkms Deborah Hennviu. J.tl 
Hei'inksen. Eric Hiqijuis Jeffrey ' Mines, 
Do. <l Hla«v>. Kiinberly Homon 



Alien Houghton. James Howtond.r 
Gierjory Hixutok, Crssy Huhnstock. Ed- 
woid. Johneke III. Terl" Jel«*k. Gary. 
Jenk.is. Wendy Jetss«n, Mchoel J«s«, 
Jason Johnson. Jeiemy Johnson. Jill 
Johnson. Kathleen Jorses. Donuol Jordcsn,* 
V<iona Koosa. Robert Kaiser, >ennrfer 
Kopell. Joson Kennedy, M«li»tO 
Kildoooord, Kiistm Kwkeaooid, Suton. 
Klemine, Geoltrey Knoencr Jr.. Dowrl 
Kolai. Scott Kity/onowski. Slelorno 
Kuebo, NeJ Kukgoskr", Co«o*n LoFleur, 
Stctihcn londcjiebe, tr< loison. Russell 
Laison. John losch. Kelly Lowtcnce, DavrJ 
lee Rhonda laimet, John lellrsh. 
Jonathan lenr. William Lerkey, Slocy 
levesque, Melanw liqeski. Jcllr ry L »id Jr. 

Emmet Lipmski. Borbora Lochheod. Tract 
Lucodcllo. Jennifer LytKh. Brian Lytner. 
Strxey Mooee. Caiherme Maiet. Joson 
Mahcki. Amber Morconi, Pomelo Mor- 
cquvnski. Amy Mark, Jennifer Morkrel. 
loijnc Martin, Mictiael Molistui, Jodi 
MtG'Oiti Robert McGuire, loura McKec. 
Umiu'O McKonly. Pamela ' McPtierson. 
Bryan Meisini)ci, Edwoid Mehfer. Malt* 
Mrxcei. Sco" Meyer. Catherine M<hotski, 
louieiicc Miller. Jefhey Mitchell. Grel. 
then' Monhardt. Kristin Morgon. Keltey 
Moms. Howaid Muenchausen Ji,, Nothon 
Murtoy. Pool Nevrouter, Brian N<holt. 
thomos NicinuM JrMi.y Nothellei. James 
OBi-un Jr. 

V.inrni ONeit. Ru'O-inc Ocwh^io. Oovrd - 
Ohn.in Susan Olandei , Dav<t Orw<k, 
Short Olttrsmu. Richard Pokn«r Jr., Scott 
Pon/ri Shone Vorknion Robert Poinikty. 
Robert Poschke. Scott Posqum. Tm«thy 
Pecti. Dome! Pc>ndellon DovvJ Ph4hps, 
Jul* Pie In ok, Curl Pnskc. trsa Pkmko. 
Jon-ie Polec. Nichgte Po<«wocxyk. Bo>bo<o 
P'a" M<h«llo Piehm. R«haid P|««. 



Wefsdy Prbctot, Georgerhs Puc^, Corr„ 

^Allien: Lmdo' Hooch, Michoel Rean», # 

1,'Bctart Reftch, Cento Reno. Derryl R<hWr' 

tvich Richtet. .Ronald Rigenstrup, .l fat J 

Robaie. Ronald Rock Jr„ Wendy Roman. 

Kolhryn Rumps, David ,Run<k)uisl J,.. 

Brertao, Riinyord. DoW Rymul. T«no*y 

Sortdrick, • Todd Sovotgino, Anttony 

Sbolch-oio. Coci Schawel, Suiorm,' 

■ Schlippei. Cyt>th«i SchmvJi. Cond, Schmitf, 

Karen Schnedet. IrwnosSchroeder. Bony 

. Schooail. Mork Schuth. Stephanie 

SeaerrHnin, Mrsti Shows, Amy Sheppaid 

Robert Shillrt, Sandia. Shiprnon. Sandio ' 

Shkyna. fr>c Shoemaker, Rene« Sieretki 

Kothy S-'KK'i. Vniotia Sniw,, Andreo 

S.wuki William .SJohVr. Mekssa Slav*. 

Dovqlos Stores. Woyne Stares. ph,|^ 

Smei i, Ketty Smith . K imbeily Solm , Denne 

Soucfct Michoel Splill. Jam* Sloncil 

Daniel StoRa. Mork Stephens. Brandy 

Stolatik. Susorr Stnkn X Lo«r Stout. Bryan 

• Slrrschek. Mark Shyjewskr Ihomos 

Swottson, Michoel Swearwy, Tommy tote. 

' tunorhyttwilon 

DovJ Toikitsen. Toim Toussaol. 
Kvnb».rry Tracy. Woyn* Tropp. J»ss«o' 
Tiovillon. Kuit Ukti. Kelly Ukuh, J...,.,„|», 
Vo>i Parten. Thomas VJeArs Sandra 
V.ltoi real. Joe Vofocck. Donwt Wmren 
James Weber. V<ki Webet Anne Weal 
Dav«» W«k. Debro W«c/orek. p„ )y 

W«ii|.,r n Anoekl WJI.am, thonvjs 
Wtfson. Jorson Wmcklei. JJl' Wntqign. 
lo-io-o Woll. Heothei WoMNiborrjet. 
>erotn«< Woods. Rochoctl Wren Md w | 
YotkJ R«hord Youm). Mr>k YwknoDovid 
ZakracfymsVi. Dawn Zeok-t. Scott Ze*n 
John 2«ltnski, Cynrhvj 2«inann. Kirstcit 
J.i..neii.K>n Anthony Zmkawich. M<hoel 
Zoki o J r . . Jomes 2upon . 



Emmons St. Peters School 

» 

honors graduates 31 



26 grads 

Emmons Grade School 
will hold graduation 
exercises at 7 p.m., on 
Friday, Junes. 

Graduating will be: 
John Armstrong III, 
David Barnett, Matthew 
Beattie, Robin Bruski v 
Aaron Crippen, Kimberly' 
Damron, James Deutsch, 
Sandra' Durell, Craig 
Gantar, Stephen Gebeck, 
Jennifer Hawk, Melissa 
Kuhfuss, David Lessard, 
Charles Miller, Lcsctta 
Morton, David Nolte, 
Laura Piskor, Carl Potts, 
Edward RUck, Aaron 
Rupe, Robert Schemmcl, 
Julie Teegen, Tricia 
Valters, Jonathan 
VandeKerkhoff, Brian 
Williams, Lorie Wolf. 

Hettich 
graduates 

Paul J. Hettich part- 
cipated in com- 
mencement ceremonies 
at Barat College on May 
15, a double major in ; 
tachnical theater and 
communcation arts, he 
was elected to "Who's 
Who of American College 
Students." 

He was a dormitory 
, resident assistant, an 
officer in the student 
governing board and the 
assistant technical 
director at Barat' s Drake 
Theatre.. 

In addition he served 
as stage manager to the 
Lake Forest Symphony 
and technical director to' 
Genesee Theatre. 

After completing his 
degree requirements in 
December, he began a 
six month tour of duty 
with the U. S. Army 
Signal Corps at Fort 
Gordon, Ga. 

Following completion 
of his basic officer course 
in June, Hettich wil wait 
asignment for airborne 
training. 

He is a 1979 graduate 
of St. Peter's and- a 
graduate of Antioch 
Community High School 
and an Eagle Scout from 
Troop92. 



St. Peter School 
graduated 31 students on 
Saturday, May 28 in St. 
Peter Church; 

The ceremony was 
incorporated into a 
special Mass. Reverend 
Lawrence F. Hanley, 
pastor, delivered the 
graduation address. 
Diplomas were conferred 
by Rev. Lawrence, 
Hanley and Rev. Robert 
Tonelli. 

The graduates were: 
Angela Beirich, Maura 
Corcoran, Carrie Delany, 
Kathleen Eaton, Corey 



Eibl, Fred Fath, Michael 
Habel, April Haley, Scott 
Harrison, Renee Horlon, 
Robin Horton, Karen 
Jedelc. Jennifer 
Kozcnski, Bill New, Kelly 
O'Grady, Valerie Owen, 
Kara- Pagni, Jeanninc 
Pederscn,- Tammy 
Peters, Edward Poh- 
sonby, Erika Sanchez, 
N icole ; Schaf f , Kelly 
Shaughriessy, Thomas 
Sittlcr, Brian Smith, 
Amy S la nek, John 
Thelen, Keely Wells, 
Lynn Willis, Grant 
Wilson, and Julie Woods. 



27 




e at 



Grass Lake School 



Grass Lake school's ' 
graduation ceremonies 
were held at 7:30 p.m. on 
Friday, May 27. 

Graduates were: Sarah 
Adams, Paul Adelizzi 
Rachael Arnold 

(Valedictorian), Todd 
Bloom, David Burke, 
Barbra Cavanaugh; 
Mark Cole, Matthew 
Fleshman, Paul: Froh- 
meier, Dawn Gardin, 
Heidi Grdb 

Millburn 
diplomas 
go to 32 

Graduation ceremoni- 
es at Millburn School will 
be held at 7:30 p.m. oh 
Monday, June 6. 

Presentation of 
diplomas will be made by 
board of education 
president Paul Phillips. 

There are 32 students 
graduating this year: 

Christopher Allodin, Kimberly Alter. 
Amy Arises, Christopher Bononno, Aaron 
Casey, Kathleen Cleghorn, Krrsli Dovis. 
Keilh Edmonds, Sunshine Gorbor, Sheila 
Cies. Keith Haussr. Jay Johnson, Christina 
Kino., Evelyn Kot on, Patrick Kr'ook and 
Sarah Lyons. 

Also, Michoel Millet. Jamie Mon- 
Igomery, Liso Naskrenl, Julie O'Neil. 
. Shooon Renningr, Mollhow Robles, Sandra 
flomanski, Michella Sok-rnrno, Ginger 
Sonherm, Jason Stanley, Erin Slovens. 
Kathleen Trougotl. Matthew . Twomey. 
Jennifer Wood, Crystal Wyatl and' Scott 
Yealori. 



(Salutatorian), Amy 
Hansen, John Hines, and 
Victor Kluth. 

Edward Lehner, Brian 
Marshall, Adam Mealer, 
Jason Patterson, Michael 

Quast, Amy Radonic, 
Luis Saldivar II, James 
Utinans, Vicki Ver- 
schueren, Kurt Wagner, 
Carl Wallsteadt; Rebecca 
Ward, and Michael Z- 
bylut. 

12 students 
get diploma 

Graduation was held at 
Faith Evangelical 
Lutheran School on 
Thursday evening at 7* 
p.m.; May 26. , 

The following is our list 
of eighth grade 
graduates: Melissa 
Buckingham, Chad 
Crandall, Timothy Fox, 
Patrick Gras, Kam 
Henkel, Jean Howell, 
May Lafontaine, Becky 
Loecher,; Carna Meyer, 
Kimbetrly Miller, 
Gregory Schaefer, 
Deanna Van Patton. 

Valedictorian 

The identity of the 
valedictorian and. 
salutatorian for ACHS's 
class of 1988 was not 
revealed by press time as 
officials were waiting for 
final examination marks 
to determine winners. 



■ *• *■ i**i»*<*T» 



1 2 Lakeland Newspapers 



Frldav. Juno 3. tout 



^yi— i u p! 



Lakeland Newspaper s Salute to the Class of 1 988 




teltall aib 



sc 




byJOE SOIJLAK 

. This year's graduating 
class at Grant High 
School has three 
valedictorians and one 
salutatorian.. 

The three top students 
with. 5.0. averages are 
Valerie Huckstadt, who 
plans attend . ■ the 
Univesity , of Illinois, 
Champaign, to major in 
accounting; Tammy 
Loring, who has won an 
appointment to the Air, 
Force Academy for pilot 
training and engineering 
studies; and Anne 
L'Abbe, vytio will attend 
the V College.; of Lake 
County on a scholarship 
to study accounting and 
business. 

• Salutatorian; is- Tariiie 
Trainer, with a* 4.96 
average; who will attend 
Illinois Wesleyah 
University at 

Bloomington to take a 
general course or studies. 

All four are members of 
the Naitonal Honor 
Society chapter 'at the 
High school. The four 
have been ; extremely 
active- .while in high 
school. Huckstadt has: 



been' on pom pon squad 
for three years and 
captain" this year, oh jhe 
gymnastics -team for 
three years and a 
member of the Students 
Against Drunk Driving 
chapter." Loring is an 
athletic scholar with four 
years of volleyball and 
tall-conference selection, 
basketball four years and 
all-conference guard, 
Softball four years where 
she played on the con- 
ference champion sofball 
team. this year and in her 
sophomore year and, in 
addition, served as 
president of the National 
Honor Society chapter. 
L'Abbe has been a 

member of the band for 
four y eras and president 
this year, the choir for 
three years and honors 
chorus this year and 
participated in the last 

four school- musicals. 
Trainer has been a 
member of the Testing, 
Engineering and Applied 
Math . and Science 

(TEAMS) club for two 
years and received* a 
letter of commendation 
from the National Merit 





"14 



on o job well done 





flRF LRNDFILL CORP. 

CONGRATULATIONS 

TO THE GRADUATES ^ 
OF 1988 -FP 



: ***» 

I.... ^ 



WE RE PROUD OF YOU.. 

We Wish Ton All Success And Happiness |p 

State Bank Of Antioch % 

(312)395-2700*^ 

,, AGB»SUIio^Baflk ,, T^ V" 7 ' ^S 

Banking 440 W. Lake SU 2031 E. Grand Ave. q\ 
24 Hours A Day Antioch Lihdenhurst Facility^- 

■■■£ 





J*^>»4^^>LO r i*-^»^9yij&v^>yU9^^>>U>*y^ 




88 



a challenge well met 

^^. Special Congratulations To 
t*5^ Chris Finley 



i. 



w 



SHELLMART. INC. 

Snacks, Groceries, Beverages, Sandwiches, Ice I 
Cream, Cigarettes, Bread, Milk, Fresh Bakery 

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24 HoUrS Grayslake, II. 



Scholarship Foun- 
datiohn. . , 

What did these 
students-like best about 
their four years of high 
school?,''All the activities 
like, the homecoming 
parade .with the float 
building, games r and 
dance and Student 
Government/'Huckstadt 
said; "Athletics, I liked 
the competiton because 
sports builds leadership 
and responsibility," 
Loring said. "Hiked the 
weekeds where you could 
socialize at weekend 
dances,; go to football 
games or go anywhere 
with friends you like to 
the movies or Great 
America." L'Abbe said. 
"I liked going dancing 
with friends," Trainer 
said. "I also liked biology 
class." 

What -did these 
students dislike about 
high school?; 

"Irresponsible teachers 
and counselors who don't 
treat you like a 
responsible person able 
to make your own 
decisons," Huckstadt 
said. "Limits on how 
much additional study or 




Four fop students at Grant 



t Leading the Class of 1 988 at Grant High School this year are three valedictorians 
i and a salutatorian. The three with a. perfect 5.0 grade average are, from left, 

Valerie Huckstadt, Tammy Loring and Anne L'Abbe. The salutatorian with a'.4;96 

average is Tamie Trainer. 



work you could do. in a 
subject area because of 
lack of teachers, 
equipment or course 
offering," Loring -said. 
: ;"The teachers who think 
you live only for school 
and have no personal life 
or personal interest in 
you," L'Abbe said. 
"Getting up early (little 
after .6 a.m.) and un- 
necessary advice from 



anyone, teachers in- 
cluded," Trainer said. 

Name your best 
teacher or subject, the ; 
students , were asked. 
"Business*, accounting 
with Larry Garlanger 
because I like to work 
with paper and - num- • 
bers,"' Huckstaedt • said. ~ 
"Mathematics for 12 
years because it came 
easy, to me. and- was 



taught by such teachers 
as Dwayne " Atkins and 
John . Seiler." .Loring 
said. "Musicals and the 
entire music department 
'who lead us in such" plays 
as -.Grease' and '42nd 
Street- and teachers like 
James Ring," L'Abbe 
said. "I likedmath class 
and teachers like Atkins, 
too. because I learned a 
lot." Trainer said. 



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OF LAKE COUNTY 

WE 

SRLUTE 

YOU, 




OF 1988! 





->■'- ': 








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iTunEiuL 
CLntxfiEL, JLhci. 

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'88 




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Friday. June 3; 1988 



J"k)J.C^;w9f IH 



Lakeland NevwpapersJ? 




-15* 





Grayslake Community 
High School seniors 
Kevin Reidei and Vic- 
toria Bellisario are the 
vali.dactorian and. 
salutorian, respectively 
arid will both give ad- 
dresses to the student 
body at the com- 
mecement exercises 
June 9. 

And not surirsingly, the 
two students came home 
with an armful of awards 
during the school's honor 
night ceremonies last 
week. 

Board of Education 
member Jim West 
praised the proceedings 
at the 42hd annual affair, 
saying they are an im- 
portant way to recognize 
students. 

; For Bellisario, she won 
awards for such 
categories as: out- 
standing senior con- 
tribution to the Orpheum 
Thea tre Compa ny , the 
English Department 
awards for the out- 
standing English student 
as ; well as the 
Presidential Acadenmic 
Fitness award. 

Earlier this semester, 
she ■ showed the. 
Grayslake Woman's Club 





Kevin Reidei 

some of her artwork as 
an art scholarship 
winner. This year she 
won the art purchase 
award, given by the high 
school's art department- 
Sshe also won a 
scholastic art award 
regional certificate of 
merit, given by lhe art 
department. 

She is a four-year 
member of lhe National 
Honor Society. 

Keidel may be known 
for his participation with 
the Rams' tennis team 
And he did win the 




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Lakeland Newspaper 



gntesi win 

school's sportsmanship 
award. 

While most of the 
school prepared (or prom 
at Country Squire 
restaurant. Ketdel was 
starting to prepare his 
commencement speech. 

Being the top student in 
the Class of *33 has uot 
»one to the senior^ head 
*i have not thought about 
itmuch."hesaid 

Reidel won a 
Marquette tuiversity 
Scholarship bt& will be 
aUewdir^ University of 
UtiDCtts. He said he does 
noi pfon to ccaticue frs 
lennis career- 

KesdeJ shared the 
ttustsndtfag sport- 

X?jncyEr«rc3fr, 

Raiders saiisicat 
la^enis ver* recessed 

?tf :.he pressures Jfefccs 
PhillipSourji araraKL 

depariTneni *3s«» 
praserilcfl liim «^ib ^a- 
honor alonri with Tcsm 
Grimes. 

Iteiciel. like BeJltsarin. 
is a Presides: . :. 
Aea iiemi r f " i I ncss Award 
winner. 

■Several simuots won 



aw 



ards 




Victoria Bellisario 

honors in the scholar- 
ships and awards 
category. 

For example. Shannon 
Dvorscak won the 
College of Lake County 
Merit Recognition 
Scholarship; Grimes. 
David Hendrickson, 
Celeste Hafner and 
Beverly Hines won the 
CLC Fellow Scholarship, 
Kim Dickens won for the 
Northern Illinois 
1 Triversity Scholarship 
for Drama and the 
"tt-amea> Western Golf 
?"oimdsi5oa Scholarship. 







LUCK 

frRADUATfS 

From All Of Us At 





DtKOVU' 

«©«»• 1 20 by fh« Lak* In Oru y jl«ik« 
[312)22^*651 




Cum Laude gi uuuates 
in Lake Forest society 

Nmc seniors and four F'H who had already b* 
juniors were honored for inducted into Cumin? 
their academic ex- are; Nell Bruen X e 
eellence on Tuesday,. Callan, Jennie' iw 
May 10. ; ' 

Academy seniors who 
were elected are: Joy 
Bass. Bill Fisher, Jen- 



Hceso, 



Amy Richmond 2 
Henrietta Roztoc7. V n c ;L Q 



1 



■1 

i 



As part of the awar, 
ceremony, students 

heard an address omhe- 
importance and function 



nifer Hamilton. John 
Ireland. Shawn Naroozi, 

Kenec Taylor, Eric f story telling -bvllIhS 

Trope, Vincent Wong and Gundlach. assoc ale 

Kathy Zygman. Juniors; professor of linguistic 

elected were Jeremy and director of Z 

Bradford, Sean Bryan, writing program i 

Peter Han. and Perry Northwestern Uhivnr 
Stoll. Students of LFA- 



sity 



■ SI 



Best Wishes 
Graduates! 

A World Of Fun 
Is Ahead 

Let Us Show You How 
To Enjoy Your Summer 

Barn Loft North 

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Antioch, III; ' 

(312) 395-9050 

Barn Loft Travel East 

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(312) 249.4994 



GRADUATION 

The Start Of Something Big!! 
Special Congratulations To 

Mary Obenauf 

Peppermint Stick 
Pre-School .^ 



B' " 





\\ 






{ 


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; 






I 






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Grayslake. II. 

(312) 223-0611 



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CLASS 
OF 

'88 

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Old Grand Ave.. GurrtM 



*(*asC^w?» 




yoiiresu.] 



• :^4 



We wish the 1988 graduates success 
In all your future endeavors 

From The Round Lake Area 

Park District Board Of 

Commissioners And Staff 



CONGRATULATIONS 
KRYSTALKOGUT 

OX TOUR GRADUATION 



CHAIN-0-LAKES HEALTH CLINIC 

Dr. Forrest Kogut-Chiropractor 
Dr. Deborah Palmer-Naprapath 

601 S. Rte. 59 
Ingleside, II. 

(312)587-8011 





S__¥ € « E S S 

our hats off to you! 



KLW 



Tho Temporary 
Holp Company 



SRVICE S 

755 S. Mllwaukeo Avo. 



rauKooAvo. Ubertyvllle, 

/(312) 367-1144 

CALL AND SEE WHAT WE CAN DO FAR vm i 



14 Lakeland Newspapers f ,, r t 



perTecranenaonceawara; -^TnoTo t»y oiona uavis. 




WE'RE SO PROUD! \ S| 

Bachofner Cleaners 

(312) 223-8731 (31^) 356-7274 

1 23 Center St. 2244 E. Grand Ave. 

Grayslake, IL Llndenhurst, IL 



< @6m of 4988 jjfcr 

SPECIAL COLLEGE GRADUATION PROGRAM 

* 

PreApprortd Cr&dit 

(312) 395-3900 



LYONS 
*RYAN 




FORD 



MERCURY^ 



LINCOLN 



104 RT. 173, ANTIQCH.IL 60002 



5^s??aKseRi«9ns 



li 2 LaHefan cf Ne ws'pa p'ers 



Friday, Juno 3,49M 



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Lakeland Newspaper s Salute to the Class of 1 988 



Brage and Garlson earn top grad honors 



Valedictorian Todd 
Brage, of Round Lake 
Community High School, 
received a Chick Evans 
scholarship to attend the 
Univ. of 111. at Cham- 
paign-.tlrbana. His major 
will 1 be chemical 
engineering. His per- 
sonal highest 
achievement has been 
accumulating a 4.63 
grade point average 
throughout high school, 
thus being ranked 



number one in his 
graduating class. 

He received the 
chemistry award in his 
sophomore year, student 
of the month award as a 
junior, and the Army 
Reserve Athletic and 
Academic Excellence 
Award in his senior year. 
• Also, as a senior, he 
Was the vice-president of 
the National Honor 
Society, For four years 
he has been on the tennis 



team and. the varsity goll 
team, for which he 
received the most 

valuable player award. 
He has been a member of 
the math club and- the, 
outdoor club for four 
years, and was president 
of the "outdoor club for 
two years: He was a 
member of the academic 
team for two years. 

Valedictorian Brage 
works at the Osco Drug 
store, and in the summer 



; caddies at Twin Orchard 
Country Club. 

Salutatorian Tim 
Carlson, accumulated a 
4.49 grade point average, 
which earned him a 

scholarship to Michigan 
State Univ. Carlson's 
scores of 29 on the A. C.T;, 
and 1310 on the S.A.T, 
helped him to also get 
scholarships from the 
Independent Order of 
Foresters and the Payne 
Foundation. 



Students, faculty choose 

, Allen No. 1 




At; press time, Antioch 
High School had not yet 
selected 1988's 

v a I edict o r i a n and 
salutatorian, but three 
factions had chosen 
ACHS's top senior boy 
and girl; and the "top 
citizen" of the senior 
class. 

Rich Cancellare 
received two of these 
awards ^when he was 
chosen top senior boy and 
top citizen. Cancellare is 
the son of Mr. arid Mrs. - 
Joseph A; Cancellare of 
Lindenhurst. He showed 
the leadership and 
academic prowess that- 
helped win the awards by 
being a member of the 



National Honor Society 
for both junior and senior 
years. 

He also showed 
leadership by playing on 
the school's soccer team, 
serving as its captain as 
both a junior and senior. • 
His well-rounded 
character also came to 
the fore when he was "on • 
the ACHS track team all 
four years. 

Eleanor Allen, 

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Earl Allen of Antioch, 
won Her title as ACHS's 
top senior girl by spen- 
ding three years on the 
pom pon squad and being 
active in student, 
government. 



She also participated in 
the girls', athletic 
program with volleyball 
her specialty. 

Cancellare will be 
pursueing a career in 
aeronautical engineering 
at Texas A & M and Allen 
is planning to attend the 
College of Commerce at 
the University of Illinois 
at Champagne-Urbana, 
working towards a 
career in business ad- 
ministration. 

Cancellare won the 
Gina Allen Memorial 
Scholarship and also the 
Francis Mitchell 
Memorial Scholarship. 



Carlson received the 

Principal's Leadership 
Award, Junior All- 
.American Hall of Fame 
band honors, as well as 
awards ifor ; being the 
highest/scoring student 
on the A.S.M.A. and 

A.H : S.M.E. tests. Other 
awards are Panther of 
the Month, 111. State 
Scholar, and Carlson 
received a National 
Merit Letter of Com- 



mendation. 

Salutatorian Carlson 
was president of the 
National Honor Society, 
and the math and 
academic clubs. He was 
vice-president of the 
outdoor club and first 
chair in band for three 
years. 

Throughout high school 
he has participated in 
sports, band, and various 
clubs. 



?$R53£! ■ 



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XWs 




Top Warren students 

Warren Twp. High School students Kelly Murtha and Kenta Suzue share textbook 
with Warren hfigh Supt. Robert Shepherd, far left, and Principal Pat McMahon, far 
right. Suzue is Class of 1988 Valedictorian while Murtha is Class of 1988 Salutonan. 
Murtha is a Waukegan resident while Suzue resides in Grayslake. 



F&V- 



GO FOR IT 
CLASS OF "88 

COLONIAL SERVICE 
CENTER 



229 W. State Rd. , 

Route 176 
Island Lake, II. 

(312)526-6308 




SILK-NHAZ 

20 Webb Street 
Grayslake/ Illinois 

(312)223-3166 




it* 



"CoagrmtMlmtlonsTheClmssofW 
Good Lmck Ma Toar Future Endeavors 



rooooooooooooooooooooooooocg 
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '88 

KHUTSON & ASSOCIATES, Inc. 

471 N. Main Street 
Antioch, Illinois 
(312)395-0280 # 





RAYMOND 
CHEVY-OLDS 

120 Route 173 rtttt" 

Antioch, Illinois ^^r 

(312)395-3600 

"Coagratalaiioas To The Class Of '88 

Graduate* You Aro Already 
Pro-Approved 
For A N& w Car 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRABS OF '88 

FOX LAKE STATE BANK 

55 E. Grand Ave. 
Fox Lake, II. 



(312)587-2112 




"CON "GRANULATIONS CLASS '88" 



Dan V. Follmer D.D.S., Ltd. ft Staff. 

^^ _ 615 East Liberty St. ^^ 

P5p Wauconda, Illinois 2^^ 

(312)526-2831 



, ■V^^'W^ V '^ 



Class Of 88 Congratulations 





ec#h 



*u(-JalsM { 




wmwl. 



w iou UloCUIioa 



T 



\& 



(The Community Minded Corner) 

Grand Ave. & Route 12 
Fox Lake, Illinois 
(312)587-6311 




THE SQUIRE RESTAURANT 



1145 S. Main Street 
Antioch, Illinois 



(312) 395-7212 

"BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '88" 



& 



m 




Located Vi miles W. of Rte. 59 on 173- 
Anlioch. Illinois 

(312)395-1173 



"BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '88" 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '88 

STRANG 
FUNERAL HOME 

1055 S. Main St. 
Antioch, Illinois 

(312) 395-4000 

Dan Dugenske, Director ■ 



BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '88 w 
From , 

FLORAL ACRES 

Rte. 83, 1 Mile So. of Antioch 

-Antioch. Illinois 



& 



(312)395- 



* 



BEST WISHES TO THE 
CLASS OF '88 



BRADSHAW & RANGE _ 
FUNERAL HOMES ~ 



2800 29th Street 
Zion, Illinois 



Dugdale Road & 14th Street 
Waukegan, Illinois 



(312)746-3553 (312)682-3553 



^w 



Friday, June 3, 1988 



: t ' i 



Lakeland'Newspapers'lS^- H 



-T*'> Tt B* -" H TT Jl iW* v * i ^^nit^^'W*»»y* 



Friday, JUne 3; 1988; 



.ci--- vicC^'T- P 



<•—- * 



Lakeland NewspapersJJ 




u i in mi i mil irmmiMiiw— »■ 



Antioch Atty, .Robert 
Long, who has filed a 
lawsuit against Antioch's 
Mayor Ray Toft in the 
name of the village for 
alleged misuse of village 
funds in using village 
mailing, permit for 
mailingf 7,000 letters 
endorsing Jim Fields and 
Fred Popp for the Lake 
Gounty Board in the 
primary election, still 
maintains that although 



g can get 

i Toft^daims- he. did not 
authorize the-;Use"of the 
village permit, and has 
paid the mailing bill, Toft 
'abused the. mailing 
permit. 
Norm Biller of. Biller 

- press, the company tha t 
printed and mailed the 
endorsements, has 
claimed all the blame for 
the "mistake." 

Toft says- that this 
whole nuisance lawsuit 



by buying ads 



has arisen so that Long, 
who is the Democratic 
candidate for states 
attorney against Fred 
Foreman in the fall 
election, can get free 
publicity at Toft's ex- 
pense. 

"I feel Mr. Long could 
find another way to get 
publicity for his political 
campaign, like buying 
adds," said Toft. 

Long has also filed 



Doctor studies AIDS 



another suit against Toft 

for retaining the firm of 

Kenneth c \ ar £ y 

Associates, to handle the 

case - 
Long claims that since 

Clark is the village's 

attorney that, "by 

representing both Toft 

and the village, Clark s 

firm is involved in a 

conflict of interest and 

since the suit seeks to 

return moneys to the 

village coffers, and by 

representing the 



defendant(Toft), the law 
firm will of necessity be 
seeking to avoid the 
payment of . funds to its 
client the village." 

The suit went before 
Circuit Court Judge 
Charles F. Scott who 
overruled the objections 
of Clark's associate, 
Robert J. Smart, entered 
an order disqualifying 
Clark from further 
representation of, the 
mayor and gave the 
mayor 21 days to retain 



m 



another attorney 

Toft said; «byV... 
wereachmecoiSS 
J will- have anotha ^M 
torney," - at ' 

Township meeting 

-Meetings of the Laki 

yiUaTwp. board arehS' 
the second and fourth 
-Tuesday at 8 p.m. in i^ 
township hall, 37906 r 
Fairfield Rd. Supervise 
Dorothy Thompson in. 
yites all interested! 
persons to attend. 



According to an article 
in the latest edition of 
Antioch High School's " 
Tom Tom," written by 
Becky Johns, Antioch 
High School journalism 
student, a. pysician in 
'Antioch U has requested 
that the Federal Food 
•and Drug Administration 
give. him a permit to 
'continue his studies on 
the treatment of AIDs 



with insulin potentiation 
therapy. 

( Dr. Stephen Ayre, of 
Antioch's Primay Care 
Clinic on Lake St. says 
that he believes in this 
treatment but has to get 
permission from the FDA 
to continue studying the 
treatment by using it on 
humans. 

Ayre says that ex- 
periments on humans 



Brandt's 

Your Full Service Jewelry Store 

'Diamonds * Watches * Gold Jewelry 

Also Timex Repair Center Hoiin: 

■ Daily 9:00-5:30 
Friday til 7:00 
Sat til 5:00 

. (312)2444454 

34 N. Gen ess ee Downtown Waukegan 




MUSIC YOIFIX ENJOY 
THEMURKTRIO 

Singing And Playing God's Praises 

In 

Morning Worship Services 
June 5th 

8:15 and 10:45 

Aid inch Evangelical 
Free Church 

. Tiffany At Highview 

395-0508 




BEST FOOT 
FORWARD 

FROM THE OFFICE OF 
DR. PAUL ABLER 



KEEP THEM DRY 



Shoes are a dark and warm environment for the 
feet. If moisture is present, it's open house for 
bacteria, fungi, mold, yeast and viruses which 
cause a variety of ailments. 

One is bromhidrosis, the medical term for foot 
odor so strong that a prompt cure is usually sought. 

Athlete's foot is the familiar name for fungus- 
caused irritating skin cracks between toes. 

Plantar warts, on the soles and toe bottoms, are 
caused by a virus. The warts, often mistaken for 
corns, can be veryjrainful. 

Trouble prevention lies in keeping the feet dry. If 
perspiration is a problem, apply powder and wear 
thick, cushioned socks of absorbent natural fabrics 
or of polypropylene, which wicks moisture away 
from the skin. 

If bromhidrosis, athlete's foot or plantar warts 
develop, a podiatrist's care can bring relief. 

Presented in the interest 
of better foot care by 

Paul L. Abler, D.P.M. 

41380 N. Highway 83 
Antioch 

(312)395-0627 

24 HOUR ANSWERING SERVICE 



.have already been made 

in Mexico, resulting in 

the reduction of AIDS " 

symptoms in those 

suffering from the 

disease. 

According to Ayre, 

members of the medical 

profession who oppose 

this treatment do so 

because they feel that 

insulin is too dangerous a 

drug to administer to 

patients who do not have 

diabetes. . ... 

Contact Churchill 

To contact 62nd 

District state Rep. 

Robert Churchill, write 

him at 976 Hillside St., 

Antioch 60002. 



Who wants first rate, 

never 



always great printing? You do. 

BILLER PRESS 



it 



We're Your Type 



99 




Full Service Commercial Printing 
Fast/Affordable, Quality Printing 

312/3954111 • 312/395-1203 • 966 Victoria Si t Antioch 

Hours: Monday thru Friday 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 




Working Hours for 
Working People 




B 



Heritage and North Point Medical Centers 

ecause you put in a long day at work, Heritage Medical Center and North 
Point Medical Dental Center stay open late. Our physicians are available for 
appointments until 8 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday every week. X-ray and 
laboratory services are also available so that you can be diagnosed and treated 
more quickly. ° 

Please phone us today at to make an appointment. 

XnfU*ty. cpuc faddy 4* put catt, ttau M fa jo&. 

HERIT 8 A G E N M ^!n C ^ Cl f NTER NORTHPOINT MEDIAL • 

800 N. Main Stree hpmtai tpkitpr 

Antioch, Illinois 60002 iq^T o7 f wK t 

312/395-0085 I 27th Street 



Zion, Illinois 60099 
312/872-1.615 



46 Lakeland Newspapers 




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. Z, \Tl~tJm+lt*% 



12 Lakeland Newspapers 



--::■■• •;-• - "•- :-■--. 



*naay.Jun©3;i9M 



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Lakeland Newspapers 



BUSINESS BRIEFS 



Lake County 








service 
PuneT& 
food serviceliirocram * now-offered at 



JLCg: Training ^o0vfbbd^servicS 
ju^yisors is -the beat way to teach 1 

mpiiremehts through ten%lifiifen^S 

16 classroom hour course **« «yw 
^Msu]pervisdrs; bl^foo^ serylc^ 
facilities; S^das#^ 
We<tae^£from 7 to -9 pm. at the 
Gr^lafceiam^ 
thg^State of Illinois certification, 
students will have toVpass a test that 
will be given at the end of thesemestec 
a 



r 



t—r 




Lake Bluff 



(ortheirnf 




■ ■ 





III 



Mary Ann Cashman is a firm believer 
in giving athletes the proper chance to 
exercise thejr talent: ' Cashman and 
business partner Dave Vanderhagen 
have taken an enterprising idea and 
turned it into an opportunity for 
children and teens to refine their 
gymnastic abilities for competition, or 
just for pure fun. 

Since September of 1986, Cashman 
and "Vanderhagen have set up gym- 
nastic programs for several park 
districts in Lake County . 

"It was our goal to give a quality 
gymnastic program," Cashman says., 
"We want to keep it fun. .We have a few 
seven-year-olds that are good, and we 
keep their hopes up— but we just want 
them to have fun. 

"I can't say gymnastics is. better than 
any other sport; Sports activities, on the 
whole, are good for kids because if they 
aren't bored with life'it'll keep them out 
of trouble.- Kids, physically; should be 
more involved and their parents should 
encoura ge them . " j 

"The gymnastics programs now 
available at park districts in Vernon 
■ Hills, Mundelein, Lake Zurich and 
Gurnee have the quality one can find in 
a "private -gym club", Cashman. says. 
The programs train 250 kids, ages two 
to 14, and even foster^a gymnastics 
team that competes in .United States 
.Gymnastics Federation (USGF) 




Mary Ann Cashman and Dave Vanderhagen 



competitions. 

"The team practices in Vernon Hills 
because mat program meets three 
times a week. We can offer reasonable 
prices through the park districts. Costs 
are low, going 'this' way j" 'she says. 

Cashman and Vanderhagen contract 
with park districts to set up a program 
schedule to offer classes at park district 
rates, hire and train the coaches and 
sometimes even purchase the 
■ gymnastics equipment. ' 

Cashman says sports programs are 
more important jiow.:than;ever because 
so many kids are in poor physical 
shape. "I've seen little kids who could 
barely climb onto ,a balance beam 
that's two Jnches off the floor: It's hard 



for me to understand that so many kids 
have a lack of muscle tone,, since my 
family has always been athletic. " 

Although the USGF does not require 
gymnastic coaches to be certified, 
coaches hired by Cashman . and Van- 
derhagen are certified within six 
months. Both entrepreneurs train 
gymnasts in the program". 

"I would call ours a safety-conscious 
program," Cashman says. "And it's for 
all age groups. Kids can start as young 
as two. We have > teenagers who train 
with us, in their off season, from high 
school competition. We have many 
seven-arid eight-year-olds." 

Cashman emphasizes the importance 
( Con tin u ed on Page 20 ) 



;1- -:Ao^uiistrat6rs^^(NIAI^?! 
r :■ flts^uM&lu^heoB 
meeung on ATiursday, June 9 at 11:30 
kmm&tmel Harrisou?: Conference 
Celtfer^Lake^luf^^ 
Mo^aW^dcJates^miJ^^king 

sr information 

mtacting Sue 

$gjno£totfun£6 



Waukegan 




J 

Mm 

400 cwtraf^ in the.nation, ac. 



jyHncUdf^Wau 



contractor, has been na 







any promotes two in 





Abbott Laboratories has announced 
promotions of two of its employees. 
John V. Ward has been promoted to 
marketing manager for intravenous 
equipment and irrigation systems in 
the hospital products division (HPD). 
James C. Boylan, Ph.D., has been 
promoted to director of scientific af- 
fairs and research and development in 
that same division. 

Previously, Ward was HPD. district 
sales- manager in Oklahoma City, 
Oklahoma. He joined Abbott in 1980 as a 
professional hospital specialist in 



Missouri. 

Ward holds a B.S. degree . from 
Southern Illinois University in Car- 
bondale. He is relocating with his wife 
Lynn and their two daughters from 
Oklahoma to Abbott's Lake County 
headquarters. 

Boylan has been HPD director of 
scientific affairs services since joining 
Abbott in 1983. He holds a B.S. degree in 
pharmacy from .Ohio Northern 
University and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees 
in industrial pharmacy from Purdue 
University in Indiana. 



John V. Ward 




^hsabtibn 
ifected^tb close ^ Jwithtn aw 
plant^hlehh^ 

ibo^pebpk 

Koce^ure^gloves, l^ufacturing. js 
expected to begm* in^hejhird quarter; 
Baxter^ throughats,dojhlBsUc ; and;1|n| 
ternational i$ subsidiaries;; ; ;develops,j 
manufactures and markets m diver- 
sified line of heaith^iriproducS 
systems:^and;services;-ThevCompany r 
will seek stockholder Approval May 1% 

ternahonal^ 




Independent operator 
not afraid of Jewel 



| James C. Boylan 



1 k 



An independent supermarket 
operator doesn't like the idea of facing 
a major chain as competition across the 
street, but he says he's ready to "slug it 
out", if that's the way things work out. 

Jerry Ming, operator of Jerry's 
Parkway in Fox Lake and Grayslake, 
appeared before the Fox Lake Village 
Board to outline plans for expansion of 
the Fox Lake store, located on Rte. 12 
across from vacant land being con- 
sidered for commercial development. 

Ming has the inside track to put up a 

-supermarket at Rtes. 45 and 120, 

Wildwood, as part of. a commercial 

development envisioned by Esper- 

Petersen, Warren TWp. developer. 

Members of the Fox - Lake Economic 
.Development Commission have in- 
dicated their approval of a Jewel/Osco 



complex similar to one opened fast year 
inWauconda. 

Ming said he was interested in finding 
out how Fox -Lake officials feel about 
his plans to expand the existing 21,700 
square foot store— originally' built 20 
years ago as an A&P— and to build a 
car wash on land he hopes to purchase. 
Ming envisions a $300,000 im- 
provement. 

Fox Lake officials stated their suppo- 
rt for; expansion " of the store with the 
adjoining car wash— if the car wash 
could be entered off Christopher Way. 

Ming- said he. invested $100,000 in 
- improvements in the Fox Lake store 
when he purchased it two years ago. He 
formerly operated two food markets in 
Wisconsin and Grayslake before ex- 
panding to Fox Lake. 



Friday, June 3, 1988 



>>.;v^-^ c(; : •" T - vl u '-' ; ' 



Lakeland NewspapersJJ 



%J> — -»_ 



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■ 




LCAVC honors '88 
class with banquet 



The Lake County Area 
. Vocational Center held 
its 1987-88 Awards 
Banquet at Mara vela's: 
Banquet Facility this 
.year. Students from all 
program areas were 
honored for their 
achievements during the 
school year. Several 
scholarships were also 
awarded to individual 
students from civic 
organizations, advisory 
committee. Lake County 
businesses and post- 
secondary institutions. 

. The Secretarial Office 
Occupations Advisory 
Committee awarded a 
$500 scholarship to Lynn 
Miller, arid two $250 
scholarships . to An- 
neMarie Curley and 
Dawn Zirkelbach. Amy 
Linkins and Sue Wicinski 
were also honored for 
placing Third in 
Keyboarding and Data 
Specialist Competition at 
the State Office 
Education Association 
Conference. 

Mr. Jack Pement. 
Rotary District 

Scholarship Chairman 
was on hand to announce 
that seven LCAVC 
students from LCAVC 
had been awarded $1,000 
scholarships for 

vocational studies from 
the Rotary Northern 
Illinois District. Students 
receiving those awards 
were Hilda Barrera. Lisa 
Drinkall. Ray Ptak, 
Melissa Harmeyer, Tony 
Christie, Rowena Danan 
andKathyHilgart. 

Susan Segerstrom and 
David Zakrocymski were 
awarded the Beginnings 
Scholarship sponsored by 
the Commercial F'ood 
Service Advisory 



Committee, and Beth 
Peterson was given the 
Wire Whip Award for her 
contributions to the Food 
Service Program at 
LCAVC. 

Kelly Corcoran of the 
Business Data 

Processing program was 
awarded the In- 
ternational Mineral and 
Chemical Scholarship by 
Mr. Al Paveza of I.M.C. 
The scholarship is worth 
$750., 

Four Different 
Scholarships- were 
awarded to Child Care 
students. April kHansen 
was awarded .1 $250 
scholarship and Theresa 
Bouma, Lisa Drinkall 
and Barb Mierzejewski 
were each awarded $200 
scholarships. 

Tim . Phillips of the 
Small Engine Repair 
program was given a 
$4,400 scholarship to the 
Motorcycle Mechanics 
Institute in Phoenix. 
Arizona. Tim was 
awarded this scholarship 
as a result of winning the 
Gold medal in air-cooled 
gasoline engine repair 
competition at the Illinois 
V.I.C.A. Skill Olympics. 

Tim Phillips was also 
named the LCAVC 
Student of the Year. This 
honor was engraved on a 
plaque given to Tim 
along with a Cash Award 
of $500 for Tim to do with 
as he sees fit. 

Kris Crundwell and 
Chris Corsaw. both of the 
Medical Assisting 
Program were each 
awarded $500 scholar- 
ships, by the Medical 
Assisting Advisory 
Committee. Both plan to 
further their education in 
the medical field at the 
College of Lake County. 






THINKING ABOUT... 
STARTING A NEW BUSINESS"? 

then this is for YOU! 



it 



A four-part workshop at College of Lake 

County, Grayslake on what you should 

know before 

"Starling A New Business". 

Sessions on June 21, 22, 23, 27 

from 6:OOp.m. to 9:30 p.m. 

Fee $55 CON #101 -001 (8802) 

Sponsored by the Small Business 
Development Committee and the 
Center for Economic Development 

FILL OUT THE FORM 
BELOW AND MAIL TODAY 



Name 



Address 



City 



State 



Zip 



Phone: Home & Work 



Soc. Security No. 



Attach check or money order and mail to: 

CON #101*001(8802) 

College of Lake County 

Center for Economic Development 

19351 W. Washington St. 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

For details call (312) 223-3615 



Hospital honors employees 



American International Hospital in Zion honored, 
thirty-four employees and volunleers with awards for 
years of service ranging from five to 20 years. 
Recipients piclured above are. kneeling left to right, 
Sherry Crone, John Sturycz, Richord Stephenson; 



Standing in front, left to right, Lily Mruk, Barbara 
Hunt, Ann Bragg, Jean Luna; Second row, from left, 
Ramona Cooprider, Wally Brooks, Irene Davis, Donna 
Holt, John Scott. Marilyn Gilstead, Senia Keski, Susan I] 
Wolf; back row, from left, Susan Howard, Alice i j 
Stevenson, Ruth Budnik, and Jerry Butts. ' 




Special savings now! 

Starling as low as 

49 



For example a 9'xl 2' room at low as 



$4 



(regularly $8.99 $q. yd.) 



$53 




Hurry 
In! 




£ Expires 

June 15, 1§88 



90 DAYS SAME AS CASH 



Prot. Installation t9f*\ »** ■«*«■ 
or Do-it-Yourself 131Z) 526*5815 



*i»oi Wet* if-u'i 
Tundof 

% ti * rf'o r 



• -- n * 

7 r. — > r 



Rte. 12 & Bonner Rd. between Rte. 176 & Rio. 1 20, Wauconda 



18 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, June 3.^ 









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■ ~-* --., - *■* 



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■ 



Lakeland BUSINESS 





center 



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mill 



The following students 
were nominated by their 
instructors as the Student . 
of the Year: These t- 
wenty-one students were 
thep screened and four of 
them we're named 
finalists in the com- 
petition for the LCAVC 
Student of the Year. 

Tim Phillips of the 
Small ' Engine Repair, 
program and Alden- 
Hebron.High School was 
named : the LCAVC 
Student of the Year and 

: given a $500 cash award 
to use to further ■< his 

■ career and/or education. 
The students 

nominated are listed as 

."follows, along with the 
high schoorthey.attended" 

/and, :the program they 
were' in: Mark Serdar. 
Warren. ■ Air' Con- 
ditioning/Heating; Robin 
Miltmore, Richmond-B- 
urton. Auto Body; Dave 
Anderson, Grayslake. 

: Auto Mechanics; Mike 
Jesse, Antioch. Building 
Trades; Ann Muller, 
Warren. Bus. Data 
Processing; April 
Hansen, Zion-Benton, 

^Child- Care; Susan 










S 



■ 



Segerstrom, Richmond- 
Burton, Community Food 
Service; Ray (Pete) 
Lupori, : Grayslake, 
Computer Aided ' Draf- 
ting; KrVstiann Block, 
Zion-Benton, Cosmetol- 
ogy ; Greg '- Knapdwski, 
Warren, Electronics 
Repair; Kelda Cook, 
G r a y s 1 a k e . G r a ph i c 
Communications; Windy 
Miller, Grant. Health 
Care Assistant; - Troy 
LaCour. Allendale, In- 
du'stria, Electrical 
Systems; Wayne Chism. 

Antioch, Machine. Shop; 
Jeff vFinney, Waucdhda, 
Media Productions 
('photo); Veronica 
Sovahski, Lake Zurich, 
Media Productions 
( Video) ; Rosa Flores, ■ 
Antioch'; . Medical 
Assistant; Heather 
Mankedick. Stevenson, 
Ornamental Hor- 
ticulture. .Stevenson; 

Lynn Miller, Grant, 
Secretarial Office; Tim 
Phillips, Alden Hebron, 
Small -Engine arid R.V.; 
and Frank Marcus, 
Warren, Welding/Fabr- 
ication;* 



New business 




series 

A workshop for persons i 
interested in starting and 
running their own 
business will be con-, 
ducted at the; College of 
Lake Couty main campus 
in Grayslake beginning 
June 21. The four-part 
program is offered ; form 
6 to 9:30 p.m. in the 
evenings on June 21,22,23 . 
and 27. 

Persons interested in 
signing up for "Starting a 
New Business' ' will find a 
registration form in area 
newspapers which may 

Ranch earns 
veterinary degree 

Dr. Donna M. Rauch, 
daughter 'of Roland; and 
Christine Rauch, has 
joined Dr. Molly Mc- 
Cullough and Dr. Steve 
Barten at Vernon Hills 
Animal Hospital in 
Mundelein. Rauch 
received her D.V.M. 
degree from the 
University of Illinois 
College of Veterinary 
Medicine on May 22, 
along . with 75 other 
students in her class. 

During veterinary 



be filled out and returned 
with the fee, or may call 
the college at 223-3615. '■ 

Designed to stimulate 
new. business : start-ups 
and expansion of existing 
firms throughout the 
area, the workshop is a 
joint effort of the Lake, 
County Small Business. 
Development-Program 
and the CLC Center for ; 
Economic Development, 
The goal is creation of 25-. 
30 new businesses and 
from 50-75 expansions, 
during a two year effort. 



school, Rauch was a 
member of the Illinois 
Student Chapter of the 
American Veterinary 
Medical Association, a 
student organization 
which sponsors both 
educational and social 
activities for veterinary 
students at the college.' 

Rauch was elected to 
Phi Zeta, the national 
veterinary honor society 
and graduated with high 
honors. 



Phono: (31 2) 223-9240 
EVERLASTING MEMORIALS 

Formed? BUEHLER MEMORIALS of Rount} Lake 
33107N.Hwy.45 '• WILDWOOD, iuiNOIS60030 



Finest Design . • 
Finest Motoi-lols . 
FJnest Craftsmanship . 
No Work Too, Largo Or 
Too Small . 



EXPERIENCE 
DIGNITY 
REPUTATION 
Your Porsonal . 
Inspection Invited 



I 



SERVING ALL FAITHS AND CEMETERY 

** monuments 
v markers . 
k* bronze plaques 
r* mausoleum 
h- cemetary lettering and 
repairs and cleaning 

REASONABLE PRICES - All year long 




New sales team 



Lyons*Ryan how has separate used car team. Headed facilities in August, teft to right are Pete Levas, Rich 
by Pete Levas. and "Bob, Warmouth, used car dept. Walton, Bob Bowsher, Bob Warmouth, Chuck Piz, 
came into existence April 1. They, plan to open new Marty Lorenz. 



„,_____ GUARAHTEE 

If We Can Not fTfeet Or Beat ANY Chevy Or Olds Dealer On A New Car Or Truck- 

WE WILL GIVE YOU $2500* CASH! 

* Price f romcompeting dealer must be over invoice and must be 
presented on competing dealer offer sheet signed by a 
manager: Excludes Trade Ins. 

COM AW Sit WHY RAYMOND MAKB M MUBKt 



SERVICE HOURS 

Men. thru Frl. 
7 to 6 p.m. ' 
Sal. 7 to 12 

SALE HOURS 

Mon. thru Frl. 9-9 
Sot.' 9-5 



SALES'SERVICE'BODY SHOP'LEASING 

CHEVROLET-OLDSMOBILE-RV CENTER 

ANTIOCH, IL. 

Rte. 1 73-2 Blocks East of Hwy 83. 
Phone 31 %■ 395-3600 






APPROVED 



THE ROBERT R. McCORMICK UNIVERSITY CLINICS 

University of Health Sciences/The Chicago Medical School 

3333 Green Bay Road 
North Chicago 



Almost everyone experiences some type of 
foot problems sometime in their life. Our 
Podiatry Center specializes in surgery, 
sports medicine, : and children's foot 
problems. 



Directed by 
t, tin 



board-certified podiatric 
spec i a Us t, trie program deals with medical 
and surgical disorders of the foot and ankle. 

The Center accepts all types of traditional 
Illinois-based insurance coverage, including 
Champus. 





.# 




Podiatric Center 

(312)473-HELP 



F ^qy,Jufig 3,-1988. 



Lakeland Newspapers 19 




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»■—»*..., 




Small businesses lash out 
against more tax 



f I 



Bathe in style 

Typical of luxury custom home buyers are lavishing on their baths at Hunt Club 
Farms, this step-up whirlpool tub is secluded by double doors off master bedroom, 
making dressing/bathing area into restful retreat in custom-designed Brittany. 
Fogelson Companies, Inc., developer of Hunt Club Farms announced that half of 
120 estate home sites have been sold at 621 -acre equestrian community. 

Cashmaii 

(Continued from Page 17) 
of starting young if an Olympic or 
competitive career is the goal, and says 
a child should progress at his or her 
own pace. 

"I've seen a lot of kids burn out by the 
age of nine. It's important for kids to 
learn and grow from it. but they have to 
progress in classes with kids of similar 
abilities." 

Cashman says the program she and 
Vanderhagen set up are more 
progressive than most park district 



The words "tax increase" are almost 
guaranteed to receive a negative 

^nse from an I"^.f «JJ«»[ 
business owner, accord.ng to the latest 
survey of the state's small-business 

community. , A nnn 

A supplemental ballot of nearly 14,000 
Illinois small businesses released by 
the National Federation of Independent 
Business shows that companies are 
overwhelmingly opposed to any ad- 
ditional tax increases. 

According to John Davis, state 
director of NFIB/Illinois, 84 percent of 
the companies polled are against the 
idea of raising personal income taxes to 
increase the state's educational budget. 
In adddition, 75 percent of the com- 
panies polled are against the state 
imposing a two- to. three-cent gasoline 
tax increase to improve highways and 
education. 

"Illinois smajl-business owners 
simply do not feel the state is justified 
in raising taxes and making the cost of 



doing business here even more ex- 
pensive than it currently is," Davis? 
said. "Last year, Gov. Thompson tried 
to pass a $1.6 billion tax proposal. That 
plan was defeated, and the state didn't 
collapse." 

The findings echo the NB'IB ballot 
results of Illinois small businesses 
released last year. Davis noted that 85 
percent of the companies polled in 1987 
were against the state raising license 
pla te fees from $48 to $65. 

The same percentage of companies 
also opposed the stale extending sales 
tax to such services as medical, legal 
accounting and other professional 
services. 

"Every time we turnaround, itseems 
like we're facing another tax increase." 
Davis said. "Illinois small-business 
owners "are tired of it. One of our 
members summed it up best by saying, 
*lf we gave the stale every dollar we 
earned, itstill wouldn't be enough'." 



I 

I 



Gurnee National B 



introduces Money Program 

A _**.... ^J.,«„l!.««^l m »* rt i-t m rs. w* t%#*«T» LvAAa* . .1 * ' ' I _ 4 L 3" '__ __*!_•_. M 




gymnastic programs held for 16 weeks 
in a year, and are divided by age, not by 
ability. 

"Dave and I would both love to open 
our own gym," she says. "There are 
complaints about school and park 
district programs. They have school 
holidays and vacations when the gym is 
closed, there's a shortage of space, etc. 
But opening our own gym would be a 
good four years away." 



A new educational program has been 
announced by Vernon B, Paddock, 
Cashier of Gurnee National Bank. The 
program, entitled YOUR CHECKING 
ACCOUNT, is being made available 
without cost to the Warren Township 
High School for students to learn the 
techniques and responsibilities 
associated with maintaining a personal 
checking account. Each kit includes a 
supply of checks, deposit slips, bank 
statements and related reference 
material. After learning how to open an 
account, keep their checkbook records 



and reconcile the monthly statement, 
students will actually maintain their 
own checking account for a simulated 
eight "month period. Additional banking 
services • are also incorporated 
throughout the training program. 

These include the use of certified 
checks, stop payment orders, pre- 
authorized payments, ATM banking 
and other services. The materials are 
designed not only to teach an important 
aspect or money management but also 
correct poor check-writing habits 



■ 

■ ■ 



Renting a car in Europe 

by JIM WAKNKEN, PRESIDENT 
NORTH STAR TRAVEL, INC. 

Want to set your own pace on that European 
vacation? Would you like to stay in country inns in- 
stead of downtown hotels? How about lunch at a 
roadside cafe rather than a city restaurant? Touring 
Europe by rental car may be for you. 

While the roads in Europe may not be up to the 
standards of the U.S. (some secondary roads are 
better suited to donkey carts than automobiles), 
you're going to have the opportunity to visit villages, 
country estates, and even castles that others only see 
from 30,000 feet. No problem with those extra pur- 
chases made along the way. Just throw them in the 
trunk. 
Now for some practical advice. 
Arrange your car rental with your travel agent 
before you leave. Renting a car in a foreign country 
after a nine-hour flight is the wrong time to try to 
decipher a rental car contract. There are also many 
fly/drive and rental packages that may save you 
money. You're guaranteed a rental rate regardless of 
the exchange rate when you arrive. 

Other tips. Check the traffic laws of the countries in 
which you expect to drive. For instance, in Rome you 
may drive through a red light if there is no oncoming 
traffic. Seat belts must be worn by front seat oc- 
cupants (none of whom can. be children). Blowing 
your horn in some cities could get you a ticket. 

On the subject of tickets, European police can 
exact, on the spot, fines for violations. (Tourists are, 
however, rarely stopped by European police) . 

Rental cars in Britain may not be allowed out of that 
country. Insurance costs make it prohibitive. You 
would also find yourself on the continent with the 
steering wheel on the wrong side. 

Gas stations are few. Fill up whenever you're below 
half-full. Also, find out what grade the car you are 
renting takes. There could be as many as four from 
which to choose. 

An international driver's license is available 
through any AAA office, bui is not needed. Your U.S. 
license, along with your passport, will be all you need. 
( Make sure your license hasn't expired, though.) 




#o#m sr/w n&uet, 



Rt. 837 N. Of Grand Ave. 
Lake Villa, IL 

(312)356-3010 



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2bldkelah5]slewspaperV 




Robert r. Mccormick university clinics 

university of health sciences 

chicago medical school 

PHONE (312) 4 7 3- HELP 

WE OFFER SPECIALTY CLINICS 
DEALING WITH 

Colorectal Screening 

A Vascular Center (Varicose veins'; 
phlebitis, arterial blockage) 
•Nutritional Counseling 
•A Breast Care Center 
•Neurological evaluations including 
the on-site availability of state-of- 
the-art Magnetic Resonance Imager 
(MRI) and Brain Atlas 

A Podiatric Center (foot problems) 

Psychotherapy 

Complete Cardiopulmonary 
Evaluations 

•Audiology (hearing) Evaluations 

•Pediatric Center 

•ENT Clinic (ear, nose & throat) 

3333 Green Bay Rd., 

North Chicago 

Personalized attention by board-certifwd 



specialists, 



Frlday.June 



3,*988.. 



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Lakeland COUNTY NEWS 



Fair offers 
f reebies to 
disabled 

The Lake County Fair 
welcomes groups of 
children or disabled 
persons to participate in 
the fun at the 1988 Fair, 
says John McNeill, 
secretary of the fair 
association. Free ad- 
mission for these -groups 
and their escorts and 
chaperones is available 
on Wednesday and 
Thursday, July 27 and 28. 

To take advantage of 
this offer, groups must 
request the group rate in 
writing on official let- 
terhead. The request 
should be directed: to 
Mary Gunia at the Lake 
County Fair AssnV, P.O. 
Box 216, Grayslake, IL 
60030. 

The 1988 Lake County 
Fair runs from Wed- 
nesday, July 27, through 
Sunday, July 31, at the l 
fairgrounds near Rts. 120 
and 45, Grayslake. 
General admission to the 
Fair is $4 with children 
under 12 years of age 
admitted free. Senior 
citizens will be admitted 
for half-price Wednesday 
through Friday. . 

Contact Schaffer 

To contact 32 nd 
District state Sen. Jack 
SChaffer, write him at 56 
N. Williams St.. Crystal 
Lake 60014 or by, 
telephone at (815) 455- 
0309. 




Lake County Sheriff 
Clinton O. Grinnell said 
four Lake County, 
residents were arrested 
on narcotics charges 
May 20 to culminate two 
separate investigations 
performed by the 
Sheriffs Special In- 
vestigative Unit and the 
Criminal Investigation 
Division. 

At approximately 5:15 
that day • sheriff's 
deputies- executed a 
search warrant for a 
residence located at 36047 
N: Rte. 45, Lake Villa. 
There they arrested a 
Donald W. Jones, 31, and 



a Donald A. Kaatz, 34; of 
25387 W. Rte. 134, 
Ingleside. Both were in 
the process of cutting and 
packaging ap- 

proximatelyx l'£ ounces 
of cocaine at the time of 
the search. 

"The cocaine seized 
has an approximate 
street value of $5,000, and 
both subjects, were 
charged with one count 
each of unlawful 
possession of. a controlled 
substance over 15 grams, 
a class I felony," Grin- 
nell said. 

"Additional charges 
involving firearms and 



cannabis are pending/ 
These arrests conclude 
approximately six weeks 
of investigation. This 
inform a Li om stems from 
Operation Snowball," 
stated grinnell of a 
countywide drug sweep 
in February. 

"Several tips to Lake 
, County! Crime Stoppers 
had been received per- 
taining to the activities of 

Jones and Kaatz that 
aided the Sheriffs 
Special Investigation 
Unit and Criminal In-, 
vestigation Division in 
effecting the arrest," 
Grinnell said: 



for drugs 



Later that'evenirig at 8, 
members of the sheriff's 
office two investigative 
works executed another 
search warrant, this one 
for a residence at 531 
Golf view , Dr., Round 
Lake Beach. They seized 
approximately 4$ grams 
of cocaine packaged for 
resale. The two subjects 
arrested were identified 
as Hector A. Rodriguez, 



27 years of age and 
Melissa A. Leroy, age 24, 
both of 531 Golfview Dr., 
Round Lake Beach. 

"Both subjects were 
charged with possession 
and possession with 
intent to deliver 
cocaine," Grinnell 
stated. 

Grinnell praised his 
officers for the good work 
in the investigation. 



FRESH NEVER FROZEN 




Sat. June 1 Oth 3:00-7:00 



Villiard's Fruit Market 

Rte. 120 & 83, Grayslake, IL 

i Any purchase 
with this ad 

FABIAN SEAFOOD, GALVESTON TEXAS 



Tanning Salon & Boutique 

Presents 
"The New You" 



*4 Beauty Stations 
4 ^i t2 Nail Stations 
•kmak- ^Figure Solon With 

I 




w w 

1/ 6 Toning Tables 
t Womens Formal Wear Rentals 



Antioch's Onltj One Stop 
Beauty Center, fill 
Under One Roof!!! 

Why Would You Go 
Anywhere Else? 

. Watch For Grand Opening 
For Complete Details Call 



(31X) 395-72X7 



i 



'HOME OF THE 
BIG APPLE* 




■HOURS: Open 8 a.m,-8 p.m. Even! Day 

Major Holidays 

8-2 



BELL'S 

APPLE ORCHARD 

OnHwy.22-.tf Mile West Of U.S. 12 
Between Barringtoit And Lake Zurich 

(312) 438-2211 
and (312) 438-2333 





2 
1 



Buy Vi Bushel 
Get Vi 
Bushel 




All Variety Apples 

Your Year Around Apple Center! 



LOCATED BETWEEN 
> ^ANTIOCH HIGH 
SCHOOL & ANTIOCH 
CLEANERS 




,. i*> L T- r -- - -■*• | I 



COME TO THE LAKE COUNTY FAIR! 
DON'T MISS OUR BOOTH! 



Hie Robert R. McCormick University Clinics 

UnversHy Of Heorrh Sciences/The Chicago Medical School 




News, views and ques- 
tions about your eyes. 






TV tm**imrrTfl tt lifrt </n 



mi 

invites You To Join Us 

A t Building Number One (Beige Color) 

Booths 84 & 85 At 



The 1988 Lake County Fair 

July 27- July 31 

The University Clinics Provide General Health 
Care To The Community. Its Sub-specialty 

Clincis— Such As— 

• The Breast Care Center • Pediatric Clinic 
t The Vascular Center •ENTCIinic 
•The Podiatry Center 

_an» staffed by board certified physician* to provide you, the patient, with 
comprehensive health cere. Please ask our personnel at Booths 84 & 85 
how the Clincis can be of help to you. 

For local business and Induslry, the University Clinics oiler an occupa- 
tional medicine program that can be designed for each business or In- 
dustry venture. 

'■••■■ _ 



by Robert L. Epstein, M.D., Director 
Illinois Center for 
Corrective Eye Surgery 

QUESTION: Would you please explain to me what a 
cataract actually is? 

ANSWER: A cataract is a clouding of the normally clear 
lens of the eye. This.clouding, a natural aging of the lens 
in most cases, prevents light from passing through the 
lens to the back of the eye, or retina. Much like the lens 
.of your camera focuses light on the film, the lens of your 
eye focuses light on the retina. If the front of your 
camera's lens becomes dirty or fogged, then the picture 
taken will be hazy or blurred. 







Light rays are blocked by a cataract 

SUBMIT YOUR QUESTIONS TO DOCTOR EPSTEIN 

BY CALLING (312) 587-3012 



Friday, June.3,,1%8; 



Lakeland Newspapers 21 
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Tragedy of the Tragedy 



Shock and revulsion are the only 
acceptable responses of a normal, 
human being to the unspeakable horror 
of a deranged woman gunning down a 
group of defenseless children in the 
supposed safety of their classroom. 
Why -the terrible tragedy took place is 
much more difficult to explain than 
coming up with reasons how society 
could let such a horror occur. 
. Only a handful of professionals are 
equipped to explain why a troubled 
person tripped mentally and went on a 
rampage. Just about everyone, 
however, has an opinion on how the 
Winnetka shootings could have been 
prevented. 

One of the ways to prevent harm to 
innocent school children is not, like 



Mundelein school officials were quick to 
consider, locking theschool house 
doors. That is simplistic and only an 
emotional reaction, making about as 
much sense as doing away with school 
buses because children from time to 
time get hurt or killed in school bus 
accidents. Some of the more rational 
ways of curbing violence in public 
places coming out of the debate over the 
Winnetka tragedy are the call for gun 
control and improved police net- 
working. These two suggestions make a 
great deal of sense. 

The tragedy of the tragedy, of course, 
is that it takes an incident of 
catastrophic proportions to get reaction 
and. hopefully, action. 




View 

Goodbye suburbs 
hello whatever 
we're becoming 



Why taxes go up, not down 



Thanks to the Heartland Institute, a 
conservative organization advocating 
fiscal restraint and sensible govern- 
ment, we can offer readers an ex- 
planation why there seems to be a bias 
for increasing taxes rather than 
reducing taxes. 

Heartland has this to say: 

"It is always easier for a legislator to 
vote for a taxincrease than against one. 
The reason is simple: A relatively 
small number of people receive sub- 
stantial benefits from greater state 
spending, so they organize and con- 
tribute to legislators who vote for their 
benefits. On the other hand, people 
whose taxes pay for these benefits are 
usually unorganized, because they are 
so many in number that each individual 
pays only a small amount for any single 
government program. It is simply less 
costly for special interest groups to 
organize than it is for taxpayers at 
large. 

"Consequently, the legislator .who 
voles for a tax increase can be assured 
the financial support of various special 
interest groups. One who votes against 
a tax hike cannot be sure the average 



taxpayer will take notice and offer his. 
support. The politician who votes upmitft 
tax increases is taking the courageous 
position; the politician who tuinuin* tax 
increases is being cowardly. 

Heartland is alarmed, as are a 
growing number of concerned citizens, 
that government spending in Illinois is 
outpacing growth in personal income. 
The state's budget problem is not that 
its tax revenues are growing too slowly, 
but that its spending is growing too 
quickly. Government in Illinois is 
spending money faster than taxpayers 
are able to earn it. 

Tax hikers are on the loose again, 
even after a rebuff last year of $2.6 
billion worth of increases over two 
years. "Doomsday" predictions didn't 
come true because of an increase in 
income tax revenues resulting from 
federal tax reform. 

According to the institute, taxpayers 
should be asking themselves whether 
politicians advocating tax increases 
are speaking for them or the special 
interest groups and lobbyists who paid 
their campaign bills. Sounds like a 
question worth asking. 



Not slacking on education 



A phalanx of liberals, teachers' 
unions and Democrats has done a good 
job of painting Illinois as a state that 
has shunned its responsibilities toward 
education. The facts just don't support 
that picture. 

— Illinois ranks seventh in the nation in 
its expenditure for elementary and 
secondary education from state and 
local sources. 

— Illinois ranks tenth in the nation in 
the average salary paid elementary 
and secondary school teachers. 

— Last year, the average expenditure 
per pupil was $4,000-up 11 percent over 



a 10-year period when adjusted for 
inflation. 

— Illinois ranks ninth in the nation in 
the percentage of dollar support for 
schools from local sources. 

— In 1967, 25 cents of every education 
dollar came from the state; in 1987, 42 
cents of every education dollar came 
from the state-a 68 percent increase. 

Arguably, we should be doing better 
to meet the needs of our young people in 
today's high tech society. At the same 
time, though, education is a heavy 
burden which a majority of Illinois 
citizens share with good humor. 





byBILLSCHROEDER 

Whatever happened to suburbia? 
Hardly anyone argues any more that 
suburbs as we once knew them, quiet 
communities with abundant open 
spaces to which workers retired at the 
end of a busy workday in the city, are 
disappearing. In some places, suburbs 
no longer exist. 

What's taken their place? Mark 
Baldassare, a University of California 
sociology professor, has identified 
"disturbia": dense, industrial, self- 
contained urban regions. 

Historian Robert Fishman of Rutgers 
University in New Jersey calls the new 
communities technoburbs, or 
technocities. The difference today from 
the suburbs of the past, he finds, is the 
linkage of the worksite and the dwelling 
place. Originally, suburbs were places 
to escape the city where women and 
children could be shielded from the 
evils of urban life. 

Sociologists, urbanologists and 
demographers are fascinated by what's 
going on in villages and communities, 
like our town, all across the land. Ex- 
perts have identified sub-levels of the 
area extending beyond the central city 
core. Some suburbs have been tran- 
sformed into places where Americans 
live, shop, work and play. Competition 
in the onetime suburban area is fierce. 
The "feisty suburb" now is a distinct 
entity, the community that wants to be 
the "biggest guy on the block". " 

Do any of these labels have a familiar 
ring? Sure they do. The experts are 
talking about us. They're talking about 
Lake County. 

Geographer Truman A. Hartshorn o( 
Georgia State University has studied 
evolving suburbs as suburban down- 
towns. Focusing on economic issues ol 
the suburban evolution, Hartshorn 
noted in an article in Insight tha 
traditional suburbs— the bedroom 
communities— likely will continue tc 
exist, probably where there's a dying 
economy. 

Hartshorn likes to lake a positive 
view of the future. He thinks a majority 
of the people are missing the point 
about growth and development, the 
suburban evolution. "For most 
Americans, I would think it's more 
important to have a job and have ac- 
cess than it is to live a myth." 

MISLEADING— Friends and 
associates of A. Harold Anderson, 
owner of Picket Fence Farm, which has 
been ticketed for purchase by the Lake 
County Forest Preseve Dist., are upset 
that open space zealots have tagged 
him as a hard-hearted businessman 
interested only in moneys 

"Nothing of the sort," exclaimed 
Jerry Helgren, who has been associated 
with Anderson for nearly 30 years and 
managed Picket Fence when its prize 
Black Angus beef cattle had a world- 
wide reputation. 

"What I can't understand is why 
county officials never bothered to find 
out what the plans were for the future of 
Picket Fence Farm," wondered 
Helgren, who now is sales manager for 
a real estate company. "Harold An- 
derson is a reasonable person He 
would have been happy to work with the 
Forest Preserve Dist. " 

Oyer the years, Anderson has been a 
major benefactor of the Swedish 
Covenant Church which holds title to 
162 acres in the area known as Picket 
Fence Farm Other parcels are owned 
by the Haacke family (GO acres), John 
tpstein and Third Lake Park 
Eorgotten in the heated debate is the 



fact that Anderson and his partner, 
attorney Paul Brendell, donated 168 
acres on which College of Lake County 
is located. 

•••*•** 
ROBE MAKER— Alice Czuczor, deanof 
Lakeland Newspaper correspondents 
before her retirement several years 
ago, is enjoying life and keeping 
retirement homes well supplied with 
lap robes that she knits. "At 86, I'm not 
getting around as much as I used to," 
exclaims Alice, who is.as quick wilted 
as ever. Besides knitting and keeping 
track of her grandchildren, Alice 
maintains a watchful eye on the Lake 
County political scene. "Where are the 
honest politicians?" Alice opines. 

Alice, who served as village clerk of 
Round Lake Beach 25 years ago, 
' astounded public officials around the 
county the lime she returned cash left 
over from her stipend to attend the 
Illinois Municipal League Convention in 
Springfield, an unheard of act then and 
now. "i didn't need all the money and I 
didn't use all of it. It wasn't mine so I 
returned it," Alice snapped at the time. 
She recalled the incident the other day 
with a hearty chuckle. 



22 Lakeland Newspapers 




Where to Write 
Representatives 

U.S. Senators 

Raul Simon (D) 
Alan J. Dixon (D)' 
Senate Office Building 
Washington, D.C. 20510 

U.S. Representatives 

Philip Crane (R) 
House Office Building 
Washington, D.C. 20515 

John Porter (R) 
750/ Longwdrth Building 
Washington, D.C. 20515 

Senators* 
30th District 

David N. Borkhausen (R) 
273 Market Square 
Lake Forest, IL 60045 

31st District 

Adeline Jay Geo-Karis (R) 
P.O. Box 33 
Zion, III. 60099 

32nd District 

Jack Schaffer (R) 
56 N. Williams St. 
Crystal lake, ill. 60014 

Representatives- 
59th District . 

Virginia Fiester Frederick (R) 
1540 Creenfeaf Ave. 
take Forest, III. 60045 

61st District 

John S. Matifevich (D) 
3045 21st PI. 

North Chicago, III. 60064 

62nd District 

Robert £hurchnT(R)-. 
976 Hillside 
Antloch, III. 60002 

63rd District 

Dick Klemm (R) 
3 W. Crystal Lake Ave. 
Crystal Lake, III. 60014 

60th District 

William E. Peterson (R) 
23450 N. Main St. 
, Prairie View, IL 60069 

Friday, June 3,1 






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Lakeland OPINION 




To The Editor 



'l.-»» 



Heavy metal has a fan 

Editor' 

Welcome to Russia in the eighties. I 
just recently read Rick Schiltz' article 
about skipping school and heavy metal 
music. Wake up and smell the vapor 
trails. In his article he states facts 
about pregnant teenage girls, self 
abortions, robbed teachers and suicidal 
teenagers. 

Well, tell me Rick, what about the 
adult alcoholics, the divorce rate, the 
ever-growing number of adultery 
cases, adults heavily into drugs and 
adults committing suicide. Is this 
somehow also contributed to by heavy 
metal music? I really don't think so. 
How can one person blame all 
teenagers' problems on a form ; of en : 
tertainment? Makes sense, right? I am 
23 years old and love heavy metal 
music. I have never killed myself, 
never taken explicit drugs, or have 
never given anyone an abortion. I guess 
that makes me an exception to the rule. 
Sure. 

Parents should quit blaming heavy 
metal' music for their teenagers' 
behavior and realize their own 
inadequacies as authority figures. The 
last time I checked, 1 lived in America. 
Don't we have certain rights? What 
about people who buy handguns and 
blast away people? Did heavy metal 
music tell them to? I highly doubt it. 
I'm in a band and I love almost all types 
of music, even punk (Agh! ! ). 

Next, we will be reading about the 
"concerned" parents trying to abolish 
heavy metal— then it will be time to get 
rid of rock and roll, in general. Then, 
you and your teenagers can sit around 
and listen to Lawrence Welk or Conway 
Twitty or Liberace and watch Jim 
Baaker and Jimmy Swaggert tell us 
how to be good boys and girls. Hey, 
H\cK get real! 

Concerned Youth 

Fox Lake 

( name w i thheld by request ) 



Hear silent majority 

Editor: 

What is the matter with our state 
reps? The people all over Lake County 
are clamoring for open space. We want 
to preserve our semi-rural environment 
and protect our quality of life. The cries 
can be heard from Liberty ville to 
Gray slake, Wadsworth to Wauconda, 
and Lake Villa to Vernon Hills. Yet the 
state senators and legislators have 
turned a deaf ear on our cries. 

The only ones they seem to listen to 
are the home builders, real estate 
groups, and Muncicpal League. It is 
time they wake up and pay some at- 
tention to the silent majority— the 
people who don't want this area to 
become a carbon copy of Chicago and 
its traffic jams, stench, school money ' 
problems, etc. 

1 urge them to help Matijevich and 
Stern do what the people want— save 
the open space act. This is not 
something that is unique to Liber- 
tyville — it is a movement that has taken 
hold over the county. The silent 
majority is mad as hell, and we're not 
going to take it any more! Increased 
tax base! Bah humbug! For years we 
have been paying for development-now 
we want to be able to spend our money 
for open space. 

Andy Milowski 
Wildwood 

* 

Board not committed 

Editor: 

The Liberty ville Twp. Board has been 
attempting to acquire, through con- 
demnation, the private and residential 
property of many township residents 
for its open space plan. 

F.T. "Mike" Graham told us at the 
inception of the program over two 
years ago, "people would be flocking to 
the township" to sell or donate their 
land for the open space plan. This has 
not happened, as evidenced by the legal 
bills the township has incurred . 

It is apparent the community is not as 
committed to the Libertyville Twp. 



open space plan as is the town board. 

To demonstrate the total com-, 
mitmerit of the Liberty ville Twp. Board 
to the township open space plan, I wrote 
to each member of the' board asking 
that they deed teir Libertyville Twp 4 
property to. the open space program. 
The property transfer would provide 
for their residency during their, 
lifetime,; and afterwards the property 
would revert to the township as 
testimony and a memorial to their 
commitment to the, Libertyville Twp. 
open space program I have received no 
replies to my suggestion, even though I 
assured board members I would pay 
the costs and have my attorney prepare 
the documents on their behalf. 

There appears to me to be no reason 
why the board should not be willing to 
demonstrate their leadership and total 
commitment to the open space program 
when they have repeatedly filed con- 
demnation suits on the residential 
properties of township residents. To not 
accept my suggestion may indicate the 
board is not as committed to the open 
space program as they would lead us to 
believe. 

Jack L. Martin 
Libertyville. 

Mythology misconception 

Editor: 

Ms. Lambert has a terrible 
misconception regarding 

mythology— Greek and other- 
wise—which is perhaps hinted at since 
she apparently found it necessary to 
look up the definition. As an English 
major, I can attest to the value of a 
broad knowledge of mythology ; it saves 
time'from glancing at footnotes and 
makes the work being read more 
meaningful. 

■ Mythology, particularly Greek, has 
had a profound impact upon the 
western world, influencing poets and 
writers for centuries. Consider the 
familiar motif of an Achilles heel. This 
motif illustrates human vulnerability, 
which is often hidden beneath a 
seemingly invincible exterior. 

Myths strike a fundamental chord in 
human nature. They provide larger 
than life characters who often provide 
caricatures of human ' foibles and 
follies; Subconsciously, we recognize 
ourselves and society in them and 
thirik-Aha! Yes, that's true. Finally, 
Ms. Lambert should understand that 
mythology is taught as fantastic fiction, 
with absolutely no element of truth 
other than psychological. I doubt that 
she would wish Judeb/Christian 
religious values to be taught within this 
context. 

Pamela Pleviak 
Antioch 



ft :ft ft :ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft 
ft • ft 

^Politically speaking . • . . ^ 

by Joseph SoulaK 



Pieket Fence Farm, that~l,340-acrc 
plum near Grayslake the Forest 
Preserve District wants for open space, 
is generating lots of controversy. 
Owner Harold Anderson wants to annex 
the' property to Grayslake for 
development purposes. After some 26 
years of preserving this acreage for the 
21sl Century and donating 400 acres 
across Washington Street for- the- 
College of Lake County, he is hurt about 
what he views as a land grab.,. 

If Anderson has his way there will be 
room for both a prime development and 
open space/There is upwards of 300 
acres of; swamp and wetland that is 
ideal for development by the Forest 
Preserve. . 

He and others think a man should be 
able to do what he wants, beginning 
with the likes of Picket Fence Farm. 
Had Anderson. been greedy long ago he 
could have turned much of this into any ' 
type of commercial, residential or 
business-industrial development, he 
chose. 

But Anderson isn't that kind of a man. 
He has been a benefactor to Lake 
County, a booster and lots more. For all 
of this he is going to gel a boot from the 
County of Lake. This is a man who' 
deserves everyone's blessings. 



was the result of a snowstorm. Entire 
board attendace was less than normal 
that day, she recalled of the storm. 

"I : think my attendace is pretty 
good,"- the resident of Fox Lake said. 
"As a matter of fact, I'm proud of my 
record." 



For those who keep track of such 
things, the Democrats have slated 
someone for Lake County Recorder of 
Deeds in the fall election! He. is Jack 
H. Piller, -; a 32-year resident of 
Highland Park and a retired public 
high school teacher. He was slated 
because no Democrat filed for the 
office in the primary held last March. 



Charlotte Kiesgan, who represents 
Antioch,- Avon, Lake Villa and Grant 
townships as Dist. 4 representative on 
the County Board, takes issue with 
published reports of her spotty at- 
tendance record. She said the record 
shows only five absences in 24. 
meetings. One of these, she said, was 
where she missed the opening roll call, 
but otherwise attended the entire 
meeting and voted. 

.Two March absences occurred while 
she was staying with her mother, who 
was in a Springfield hospital for 
treatment of a heart ailment. A Dec. 21, 
1987, absence was due to a bout with the 
flu, she said, and another, on Jan. 15, 



Mayor Edwin Schroeder of 
Grayslake feels he is not being fairly 
portrayed in his bid to stop the Forest 
Preserve Disrict's "grab" of the 1,340- . 
acre Picket Fence Farm for open 
space. "No one has gotten our side of 
the story," he said of the village. "Nor 
has anyone really bothered to contact 
all of the different people affected," he 
said of other landowners. 

"If I took a boat and rowed into the 
middle of Lake Michigan and walked 
back I think the press and some of the 
public would still be skeptical," 
Schroeder ; said. "The newspaper 
headlines would say something like 
'Mayor Schroeder can't swim' ." 

Libertyville Twp. Supv. F.T. "Mike" 
Graham is getting all of the publicity 
when it comes to Picket Fence Farm, 
Schroeder said. "He's a dangerous 
man. His whole idea of open space is to 
stop growth in Lake County. If he wants 
to practice growth control he should do 
it in Libertyville Twp. where the the 
people elected him. Out in the rest of the 
county we're perfecty capable of taking 
care of ourselves without Graham's 
help." 





m & LANE GRe e/Vr 

■4^ In the Woods ''O 



OFFIHEMUU- 





J'NOW RETIRING" i 

® Going Out Of Business ^ 

Sale , 

fo Hanging Baskets-All 8". ............ .. .$5.00 *3 

'••' Hanging Baskets-All 10" $7.00 •< 

All Flats. .$5.95 

Perennials Vz Off __j 

All Greenhouses Are For Sale 

]te Including: 

jjj^ •Furnaces •Fans • Vents 
•Mixing Equipment -Flats & 

•And Etc. 



Vill iM.ljMill 




Letters Invited 

Lofton to tho editor are welcome. They 
should be on topics of general Interest, 
approximately 250 words or less. All let- 
ters must be signed, and contain homo 
address and telephone numbers. The 
editor reserves the right to condense all 
letters. 



Sale Starts 
Thurs. 6/2 



N 




Hours: 

Mon. Fri. 8-8 

Sat. 8-5 



w- 



i 





(414)859-2640 



One Mile West Oft-94 On KR- 
Turn North On Crystal Lane ' 




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Clinic aids 
children's 
bone ills 

For children and 
youths to age 16. the Lake 
County Crippled 

Children's Clinic is open 
the second Monday of 
each month at the 
Belvidere Medical 
Building, 2400 Belvidere 
RcL, Waukegan. 

Clinic hours are from 
12:30 to 4:30 p.m. Ap- 
pointments ma v be made 
by calling (312) 223-8307 
any weekday. 

Originally founded in 
1919 to help children with 
polio, the clinic today 
treats those with or- 
thopedic or bone 
problems such as cur- 
vature of the spine, club 
feet, cerebral palsy and 
other birth defects. 
Services are provided 
without regard to rae. 
color, creed or economic 
status. 

Persons who would 
also like to make a 
contribution may do so 
by mailing it to Lake 
County Crippled 
Children. 227 Harvey 
Ave.. Grayslake. III. 
60030. 



Lake Forest degrees 



Pick 65 top honor teens 



Twelve Lakeland area 
students received 
bachelor of arts degrees 
from Lake Forest 
College, 

Approximately 250 
seniors were awrded 



£££*££££&* pW ? u JL m , a , cum 

in business. He tran 



sferred to Lake Forest 



degrees at the college's College from the College 



110th commencement. 

Antioch: 

Pamela J. Pleviak of 
41082 North First St., 
graduated summa cum 
laude with a degree in 
English. She was 
awarded the McPherson 
Prize for excellence in 
scholarship and was a 
dean's list student for 
1986-87. She is a graduate 
of Antioch Community 
High School. 

Round Lake: 

Julie S. Schloemer, 
daughter of Gerald 
Schloemer of Round 
Lake and Jill Robinson of 
Deerfield, majored in 
business. She is a 
graduate of Deerfield 
High School. 

Gages Lake: 

Brad A. Hironimus, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie 
Hironimus of 18580 Old 
Gages Lake Rd., 
majored in economics. 
He is a graduate of 



of Lake County. Hahn is a 
graduate of Warren Twp. 
High School. 

Gurnee: 

Susan Elizabeth Elson, 
daughter of Dr. Charles 
Elson and Mrs. Jeanne 
Elson of 4149 S. Brown 
Circle, majored in 
English. She is a 
graduate of Warren Twp. 
High School in Gumee. 

Lincolnshire: - 

Robert S. Topel, son of daughterof Jitendralmd 

Mrs. Ann Topel of 25 p rav ina Kusumgar of 404 

Plymouth CL, majored in Albany, majored in 

English. He is a graduate business and French.Shc 



laude with a graduate in 
business and 

mathematics. He is a 
graduate of North 
Chicago Community 
High School. 

Spring Grove: 

Larry E.. Henneman, 
Jr.. 39071 Jackson Rd., 
majored in physics and 
graduated magna cum 
laude. He is a graduate of 
E.D. Libbey High School 
in Toledo, Ohio. 

Vernon Hills: 

Niki J. Kusumgar, 



Stevenson 



P. Blaim 
Hwy. 83, 



of Adlai E. 
High School. 

Mundelein: 

Hermelinda 
of 29460 N. 
majored in business. 

Scott M. Geary, son of 
Dennis Geary of 322 S. 
Seymour, majored in 
economics. He is a 
graduate of Mundelein 
High School. 



is a graduate of Liber- 
tyville High School. 

Jill Meyer of 316 
Washington Ct. 

graduated with a degree 
in psychology. 



Landfill gets business lawsuit 



Waste Management Inc. has taken its 
case for an expanded landfill- 
incinerator in west Lake County to the 
courts. In a legal brief filed with the 
2nd DisL Appella Court the company 
has charged Libertyville Twp. Supv. 
F.T."Mike" Graham with a conflict of 
interest in connection with the County 
Board's rejection last year of the idea. 

The company wants to expand its 
waste-handling facilities with a bigger 
landfill and a new incinerator on a 160- 
acre site at Rte. 83 and Peterson Rd. A 
second application, this one for 

Lindenhurst 
needs Miss 

Application deadline for the 1988 Miss 
Lindenhurst contest is Saturday, July 
30. 

Applications may be picked up at the 
village hall. Contestants must be 
between the ages of 16 and 21. The 
winner will represent the village in the 
Miss Lake Countv Fair contest. 



Code book 
gets look 
by village 

Lindenhurst is taking a 

operation of a landfill only, is pending new look at its zoning 

before the County Board. It is expected ordinances with the idea 

to receive a public hearing in August. or upgrading them to 

Waste Managemnt contends there is modern-day standards 
a need for additonal landfill space in 
Lake County. 

Driver dies 
in hospital 

A Lindenhurst man involved in an 
automobile accident on Grand Ave. 
near his home May 13 died May 20 in 
Victory Memorial Hospital. 

Kenneth Kiehn, 61, died of natural 
causes. He had been in poor health for 
some time. Injuries he received in the 
accident were minor and did not con- 
tribute to his death, the Lake County 
Coroner's office said. 

Kiehn told police he must have fallen 
asleep at the wheel in the late afternoon 
crash. His eastbound car crossed the 
center line on a curve and struck a car 
. driven by a 32-year-old Wauconda 
woman, which in turn, was hit by a car. 



Consulting Engineer 
Lane Kendig has 
suggested some changes 
in the Planned Unit 
Development part of the 
ordinance book. In 
particular, the village is 
looking at a more precise 
definition of density for 
new developments in the 
village and some of the 
amenities to be provided 
owners in new sections of 
the village. 

The potential changes 
will be reviewed 
periodically over the 
summer by the village 
board. 



— L£GAL— 

IKVIT ATIOHS FOR BIDS 

Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Education, 

DistTicJ 33. Ingleside, IL. up to 2jOQ p.m. on Thursday. 

June 16, 1933. 01 which time they w3I be publicly opened 

for construction of Big Hollow Lor ary. 

A tingle lump sum bid will be received for alt branches 
of the work. 

A Certified O^eck or Bid Bond in the amount of 10% of 
the bid shall be submitted with bid 1o guarantee that 
bidder will enter into the Contract and furnish bond H 
awarded the work. The Board reserves the right Jo occept 
any or reject arty or all bids presented. 

The C on tract Documents including the Plans and 
Specifications are on fite and may be examined at the 
office of the Architect. 

Copies of the Documents may be obtained by 
depositing Fifty Dollars (S50.C0) with the Architect for 
each complete set of Documents so obtained. Failure to 
submit a proposal shall be cause for forfeiture of deposit. 
Deposits will be returned upon receipt of the Plans and 
Specifications in good condition at the Architect s office, 
not less than ten (1 0) days f ol Lowing the bid opening. 

Each successful bidder will be required to furnish a 
Performance Bond satifoctory to the said Board in the 
amount of the Controct. The occepled bidder shall pay the 
total cost of these bonds. All proposals submitted shall 
remain firm for o period of thirty (30) days after official 
opening of bids. 

Bidders may be required to furnish proof of financial 
responsibility and /or submit to pre-quoliftcotion 
questionaire. Forms for this will be provided by the 
Architect. 

All bidders shall be required to submit a complete list 
of sub-contractors with their proposals. 

Far further information, contact the office of F. Michael 
'Sutter. T31 E. Park Ave., Libertyville. 1L. (312)362-3600. 

By order: Board Of Education .School District 33 , 3/699 
N. Highway 12 Ingleside. IL. 60041 . 

By: Dr. James Egan 

Superintendent 

6B8A-7S6-GEN 

June 3. 1988 



—LEGAL— 

Sealed bids for the picnic 
shelters - wood acid 
concrete work for 
Renaissance Hart Park and 
Big Hollow Park will be 
received by the Round 
Lake Area Park District, ot 
the District office at 814 
Hort Rood, Round Lake. IL. 
until 2:00 p.m.. Monday. 
June 27, 1988. and then at 
said office publicly opened 
and read aloud. 

Copies of the Controct 
Documents and 

Specifications may be 
obtained at the office of 
the Park District, ot the 
above oddress beginning 
June 13, 1988 for choroe 
of $15. ^ 

Any contract awarded 
under this Invitation for 
Bids is expected to be 
funded in whole or in part 
by a grant from the federal 
government, and federal 
requirements regarding 
minimum wage rates and 
equal employment op- 
portunity must be com- 
plied with. As this project 
is to be federally funded, 
all tabor standards and 
equal opportunity 
regulations will be en- 
forced. 

Robert W.Rolek 

Director Round Lake 

Area Park District 

81 4 Hart Rood 

Round Lake, IL. 60073 

688A-750-GEN 

June3.410.1988 



LEGAL 
ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP 

Notice is hereby given that 
sealed proposals will be 
received at the office of 
the Antioch Township 
Clerk, Richord Harland, at 
99 Route 173. Antioch. 
Illinois 60002 until 3:00 
o'clock p.m.. on Juno 13. 
1988 for furnishing of the 
following material: 2700 
tons Bituminous Mixture 
Complete. Proposals shall 
be mode on lorms fur- 
nished by the Township 
Highway Commissioner, 
and shall be addressed in a 
sealed envelope to: Mark 
Ring, Anlioch Township 
Highway Commissioner ,99 
Route 173. Antioch, Illinois 
60002 and shall be marked 
"Material Proposal 
Letting of June 13, 1988 
Antioch Township". 
Further information, 
regarding the letting may 
be obtained by contacting 
the Highway Com- 
missioner at (3)2)395-2070. 
The Township in ac- 
cordance with Ihe laws of 
the Stole of Illinois hereby 
notifies all bidders that it 
will affirmatively insure 
that the controct entered 
into pursuant to this ad- 
vertisement will be 
awarded to Ihe lowest 
responsible bidder without 
discrimination o n the 
ground of race, color or 
national origin. 

By Order of Mork Ring 

Anlioch Township 

Highway Commissioner 

688A-745-Gen. 

June 3. 1988 



.Committment to 
community, school and ... 
family is why 65 
teenagers have been 
nominated by teachers, 
youth directors and 
others for the Youth 
Service Network's fourth .; 
annual Teen Recognition 
Award. The top 20 
finalists from among 
those nominated will, 
receive a $100 savings 
bond in a program on 
Thursday, June 16, at the 
College of Lake County, 
Grayslake. 

The top 65 Youth 
Service Organiztion 
Network teens are— 

Harrington: Adre 
Traversa, Jennifer' 
Howell, Hop Jellovitz, 
Kristy Novak, Tom 
Bentle and Colleen Conn. 

Fox Lake: Jeffry 
Stillwell. 

Gages Lake: Renee 
Lahey. 

Grayslake: Shawn 
Vogel and Wendy Wade. 

Great Lakes: Audra 
Santos and Michael 
Monroe. 

Highland Park: Jef- 
frey Berger, Jonathan 
Weis. Allison Cohen, 
Todd Severns and Linda 
Wong. 

Lake Forest: Jennifer 
Saporito. 

Lindenhurst: Kirsten 
Granberg. 

Mundelein: Jennifer 
Knight. 

North Chicago: Lesley 
Barbre, James Jackson. 

AARP will 
meet Thur. 

Next meeting of the 
Lake Villa Twp. Chapter 
3987 of the American 
Association of Retired 
Persons wil be Thursday, 
June 9. It will be in the 
Lindenhurst Civic Center 
starting at I p.m. Games 
will be played. 

At the last meeting new 
officers were installed by 
Mary Green, assistant 
state director. 



—LEGAL— 
Notice to Bidders 
The Village of Gurnee 
Public Department is 
seeking proposals for the 
following vehicles: One 
ton class dump truck, five 
yard dump truck, ten yard 
dump truck. 

Sealed bids will be 
accepted until 10:00 a.m. 
on Monday June 27,1988 at 
the Village of Gurnee, 
Village Hal!. 

Specifications are 
available at the Village 
Hall. 4573 Grand Ave,, 
between the hours of 8:00 
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. 

Jim Repp 

Supt. of Public Works 

688A-748GEN 

June 3. 1988 

June 10. 1988 



and 1 



Lourdes Bonilla 
.Amelia Taylor. 

Round Lake: Michelle" 
ReneCevallos. 

Round Lake p ar t?9 
Jesus Rodriguez. 

Russell:- Rebecca^ 
Smoger. 

Waukcgan: Marian $ 
Thompson, Ellen- 
Williamson, David! 
Knapp, Jonathan Glenn,) 
Alyssa RippentropJ 
Robert Giragosian and* 
Schancgo Barnes. 

Wintrop Harbor: n 
Samantha Bishop, 
Patricia Kallusch-t 
Robert Townsend, Scott I 
Johnson, Catherine] 
Anton, Tracy Thompson, 
Katy Alexander. 

Zion: Paul January 
Ajay Shah, Sally . 
Sherrow, Melissa I 
Moreno, Margery 
Denlinger, Jessica 
Biven, Thomas John, 
Melinda Mendez, Justin 
Kozerow, Chris vanbeek, .,. 
Vicki Williams, Henry 1 
Benjamin, III, Jennifer I 
Corsaw, Robert AUred, I 
Christopher Carr, 
LaVerne Elliott, 
Christine Corsaw, Lisa 
Shelton, Nikki Ham- 
mond, Michelle Warren 
and Lynda Pontilio. 



—LEGAL- 
BID NOTICE 

The Villoge of Lake 
Zurich is accepting bids for 
the construction of a fence 
along the 1 Route 12 
boundary of the Pleasant 
Acres Park facility. The 
improvement will include 
approximately 2006 feet of 
chain link fence and one 
road closure gale. 

Plans and specifications 
will be available at the 
Village Hall ort or after 
June 1, 1988. Sealed bids 
will be accepted at ihe 
office of the Villoge Clerk, 
70 East Main Street, Lake 
Zurich, Illinois. 60047 until 
11:00 a.m. June 21 it, 1988, 
at which time they will be 
publicly opened and read. 
688A-760.GEN 
June 3, 1988 



— LEGAL- 

NOTICE TO BIDOHS 
The Villoge of Gurnet 
Public Works Department j 
is ■ seeking proposals, for 
the 1988 Pavement Pat- 
ching Program. Theprojed 
consists of appro Kimoter/ 
1500 square yards of 
patching. Bids will be 
accepted until 10:00 AJA. 
on Tuesday, June 14. 1988. 
ot whfch.time they will be 
opened and publicly reod. 
Specifications are 
available at ihe Gurnee 
Village Hall. 4573 Growl 
Avenue. 

Jim Repp 

Supt. of Public WofVs 

588C-720-GW 

May 27. 1988 

June 3. 1968 



-LEGAL- 
ADVERTISEMENT FOR 110 

A. Time and Place ol 
receipt and opening of 
bids: 

1. Bid Due Date 
Seoled proposals for 

furnishing (!) one new All 
purpose Tractor wllh 
Woods cutting mower, os 
further described in the 
attached specif icolions. 
wilt be received of the 
office of Ihe Public Work* 
Director, Villoge of U»* ; 
Zurich. 70 East Mom 
Street, Lake Zurich. 
Illinois, 60047. 

2. Bid Openings 

The sealed proposol* 
will be publlcally opened 
and read fn the Board 
Room at the above ad- 
dress, on June 17. 1988 ol 

10:00a.m. 

B. Instructions lo Bidders 

1. Form of Bid 

Bids shall be mode in 
duplicate on the attached 
Proposal form, corttplelwy 
lilled in. One copy shall be 
sent to the oddress given 
on the Proposal form and 
the second copy retained 
by the bidder. 

2.Bidders Expense 

All cost and expenses 
incurred by Bidders in 
submitting a proposal sna" 
be borne by the Bidders. 

3. Right Reserved 
Villoge of Lake Zurich 

reserves Ihe right to re|ect 

any or oil bids arid o 
waive any Informality m 
bidding. 
4. Taxes ., , 

Bidders shall note that 
Municipal Governments 
are exempt from >™» 
Illinois Slate Sales Tax. 

(If you have any 
questions about Ihe 
specifications,. pl«°« 
contact Don Snetsingerxr 
Steven Paulus, (312)438- 

5141 ext. 276. ",-«| 

688A-75943EN 

June3,l°B6 



24 Lakelarxj Newspapers 



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Doctor's visit 

> " . ■ ■ ■ 

C.Everet Koop, M.D., the surgeon 
general of the United States, wilj 
deliver the commencement address to 
the 74th graduating class of the Chicago 
Medical School on Monday, June 13; in 
Orchestra Hall, Chicago. He will receive 
an Honorary Doctor of Humane Letters 
degree. In his address, Dr. Koop will 
talk about the ethics facing all 
physicians in the practice of medicine. 



Are you v 100 years old? Lake County 
Forest Preserve District officials are 
anxious to hear from or about anyone in 
Lake County who will be 100 years old 
or older during 1988. 

According to Donald Streriger, 
President of the Forest Preserve, along 
with Helen Belmont Amendola and 
Matthew Miholic, co-chairmen of the 
senior citizens recognition day com- 
mittee, seniors are invited to attend this 
event of fun, entertainment, prizes, 
dancing, and activities. Popcorn, ice 
cream, and drinks will be provided free 
of charge to supplement the picnic 
lunch that all are encouraged to bring. 
The day lasts from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Township Supervisors may help 
provide transportation. For more in- 
formation contact Therese Rehberg at 
(312)367-6640. 




waste 



in interest 




If sorting is the wave of the future in 
the collection and disposal of solid 
waste, then Buffalo Grove and Wood- 
stock are on the Cutting edge. And Fox 
Lake m ight not be far behind. 

HOD Inc., a subsidiary of Waste 
Management Inc. located in Antioch 
and a major Lake County scavenger, is 
spearheading efforts in the^ Chicago 
suburbs to institute sorting by 
customers to advance the cause of 
recycling and improve landfilling. 

Woodstock now is involved in sorting 
and Buffalo Grove will begin sorting 
July 1 with the help of a special $65,000 
vehicle. 

Fox Lake soon will begin negotiating 
a new contract. Officials have ex- 
pressed ah interest in the possibility of 
adding sorting features which, in a 
nutshell, involve separation, of 
aluminum and tin cans, glass, 



newspapers and plastic. 

Variations of sorting techniques 
include separate containers or use of 
one container where the collector 
physically empties sorted material into 
a specially built vehicle. 

Plastic milk jugs properly sorted, a 
Waste Management told Fox Lake 
officials, are worth 18 cents per pound. 

Sorting can be worked at collection 
points, as in the case of Woodstock, and 
curbside separation, which is being 
employed in Western suburbs by Waste 
Management 

A recycled tin can can be back on the 
shelf within six weeks with modern, 
technology, according to Waste 
Managment's sorting consultant. 

Trustee Darwin Follman, Fox Lake 
sanitation chairman, said the village 
will pursue the inquiry into the 
feasibility of sorting. Fox Lake has 
2,977 pickup units. 



police guard site 



Safe boating week is here 



North Chicago fire and 
safety: officials are 
continuing an in- 
vestigation into the ex- 
plosion at Traco Inc., a 
chemical company, .that 
shook the entire east side 
of North Chicago and 
sent debris flying as far 
as Great Lakes Naval 
Training Center. 

Fires broke out at 
neighboring Coleman 
Cable and Mid-America 
Bag Co. along Com- 
monwealth Ave. 

North Chicago police 
sealed off a" four block 
area after, the first ex- 
plosion at 3 p.m. Wed- 
nesday, June 1, and have 



been maintaining heavy 
patrols to curb looting 
and prevent curiosity 
seekers from interferring 
with investigative work. 

Victims were taken to 
Victory Hospital 

A second explosion, 
about two hours after the 
first, triggered Lake 



County's mutual aid 
network into action in- 
volving every fire dept. 
in the county. 

The wreckage con- 
tinued to smolder until 
the end of the week. 
Original smoke clouds 
were seen from as far 
away as Kenosha: 



Village sees cost hike 



Lindenhurst is 

•cur re n t ly seeking 
proposals for its health 
insurance program. It \ is 
contacting brokers for 
the village's group 
program in light of an- 
ticipated cost increases 



by its current insuror, 
Blue Cross. n 

Lindenhurst, like other 
villages and private 
employers, are • being 
subjected to rising in- 
surance- costs this year. 



Safe Boating week is from Sunday, 
June 5, through Saturday, June 11. 
Purpose of the week-long observance is 
to encourage all boaters to appreciate 
the safe and sane use of their craft, 
when it be a small boat with motor for 
fishing on the Chain O' Lakes or a 
larger craft plying the waters of Lake 
Michigan. 

Since 1958, when Safe Boating Week 
was first approved by an act of 
Congress and presidential 
proclamation, the number of 
recreational boats in use has grown 
from 5 million to 17 million nationwide. 
This year nearly 70 million Americans 
will go boating. Observance of this 
week is being promoted locally by the 
Waukegan Power Squadron. 

-Recreatnal boating is fun, say 
National Safe Boating Week coor- 



dinators, but more than 1,000 people 
lose their lives each year in boating 
accidents. The number of boating 
fatalities exceeds the number of 
fatalikties in airline accidents, com- 
mercial shipping accidents and rail 
accidents each year. 

Because most accidents are the result 
ofa capsizing, someone falling over- 
board or a collision of small boats in 
inland waters, boating accidents do not 
often rate major attention by the news 
media or public. The people who die 
might be out fishing, water-skiing or 
cruising. Most don't belong to boat 
organizations. 

MOre than one-half of all boating 
accidents resulting in death can be 
traced to alcohol use. Operating a boat 
while intoxicated is illegal and 
dangerous, says the National Safe 
Boating Council. 



Death Notices 





es spring seniors 



Russell O. Schroeder 

Liberty ville 

Arrangements by Bur- 
nett-Dane Funeral 
Home, Libertyville 

" * . 

Judy E. Fontaine 

Lake Zurich 

Arrangements by 
Ahlgrim & Sons Funeral 
Home, Lake Zurich 

HildurC. 

Schumacher 

Lake Zurich . 
Arrangements by 
Ahlgrim & Sons Funeral 
Home, Lake Zurich 

Marcel la Staver 

Gurnee 

Arrangements by 
Peterson Funeral Home, 
Gurnee 



Obituar 



Cecil R. Raw 

Round Lake 

Arrangements by Strang 
Funeral Chapel, 

Grays lake 



Grace Schlotman 

Formerly of Grayslake 
Arrangements by Strang 
Funeral Chapel, 

Grayslake . 



Russell L. Shipley 

Round Lake 

Arrangements by Strang 
Funera.1 Chapel, 

Grayslake 



Linda L. Wolf 

Crystal Lake 
Arrangements by George 
Justen & Son Funeral 
Home, McHenry. 



Alee B. Granlund 

Round Lake Beach 
Arrangements by Marsh 
Funeral Home of 
Waukegan 

Erwin R. Doerr 

Fox Lake 

Arrangements by K.K. 
Hamsher Funeral Home, 
Fox Lake 

George E. Peleska 

RouonaLakePark 
Arrangements by 
MacGillis Funeral Home, 
Round Lake 



Rev. Dr. Mahlon W. 

Pomeroy 

Wauconda 

Arrangements by 
Wauconda Funeral 
Home, Wauconda 




Robert C. Perlstrom 

age 64, a Lake Villa, Illinois, resident for the pasl 

24 years, and a former resident of Chicago for 

many years, died al his home on Moy 29, 19B8. He 

was born in Chicago. Illinois, on July 4,' 1923. Mr. 

Perlstrom worked for over 25 years for Ihe 

American Hospital Supply Company in Evanston, 

Illinois, as a traffic manager, and he later worked 

as a postal employee for the United States Postal 

System. He completed 22 years at the Fox lake 

Post Olllce and retired from his work In 1985. He 

was a veteran of World War II, having served |n 

the United States Army In the Pacific Theater, and 

was a member of the VFW Post 9655 In Fox Lake. 

Mr. Poflslrom wos a member of the Mlllburn 

Congregational Church for over 24 years. 

Friday, June 3, 1988 



He will be greatly missed by his loving wife, 
Meryl '.L, Perlstrom (nee Paulson}; two sons, 
James R. Perlstrom of Richmond, Virginia, and 
Richard C. Perlstrom of Lake Villa, Illinois; his 
mother-in-law, Helen Paulson; one niece, Marilyn 
Cochran of Texas; one nephew, Donald. Peterson 
of Alabama; other relatives survive. 

Funeral services lor Mr., Perlstrom were con- 
ducted at 1 p.m. Thursday, June 2, 1988, at the 
Millburn Congregational Church In Mlllburn. 
Illinois. Burial followed In the Mlllburn Cemetery.' 
Funeral arrangements were handled by the K.K. 
HAMSHER FUNERAL HOME, 12 N. Pisfakee Lake 
Road, Fox Lake, Illinois (In the chapel on ihe 
lake). In lieu of flowers, Ihe family will appreciate 
memorials to the Church or the Lake Villa Rescue 
Squad. ' 



Southern Illinois 
University-Carbondale 
has conducted its com- 
mencement ceremonies 
for 1988 graduating 
seniors. 

Candidates . for 
graduation .. are: Gages 
Lake- Gregory Theodore 
Sielepkowski; Gurnee- 
David J. Brunke, Robert 
Glenn Eshoo, Kristirie 
Joy Gardner, Terry Glen 
McCloud,. Ann Marie 
Schorsch; Ingleside- 
Lawrence Albert Pedley, 
Charmaine Lorraine 
Sadilek; Lake Villa- 
Elvis E. Adams, Rodney 
E. Cummins, William C. 
Nast, Todd . William 
Wolff; Lake Zurich- Paul 
Lawrence Selcke, 
Deborah Jean Williams; 
Long Grove- Franz 
Joseph Felsl, Lori Ann 
Hitzeman; Mundelein- 
James A. Dobbelstein, 
Terence A. Foster, Kurt 
Robert Sorby, Laurel R. 



Wolowic; North Chicago- 
Steven M. Brown, Ron 
Lee Huddles ton; Prairie 
View- David Jonathon 
Slaga; Vernon Hills- 
Stephen Marc Kutok, 
Kevin William Quinn; 



Wauconda- Edwin Dale 
Kolacki, Jeffrey Luis 
Taylor; Ringwood- Alan 
Maurus Goerner; Spring 
Grove- Christine Anne 
Kendall, Donald Joseph 
Matulka. 



Police force adds 

Lake Villa has added 36622 Iola Terr, 

two former members of Waukegan. The former 

the Round Lake Heights deputy sheriff is Gary 

Police Deptand a former Eichhorst of 40951 N. 



Lake County sheriff's 
deputy to its force. The 
three have been hired as 
part-time officers on as 
as-needed basis. They 
will be paid $7 per hour 
for time worked in Lake 
Villa. 

The former Round 
Lake Heights officers 



Douglas 
Waukegan. 

Seniors 



Ave., 



pen 
own stories 

A recent edition 
carried a story about the 
birth of a foal by Vern 
He is a 
member of ; the Warren 



hired are William Newby Cubberly 

of 922 17th St., North- member c 

Chicago, formerly of 211 £wp. Senior Writers 

Greenwood Ave., ?™»P- He formerly 



Grandwood Park; and 
Bradley McClellan of 



Treasurer extends 
tax office hours 



First installment of 
1987 Lake County real 
estate taxes is due 
Thursday, June 9. 

To accomodate the 
public, the Lake County 
Treasurer's office will 
have extended hours 



On Saturday, June 4, the 
Court House office will be 
open from 9 a.m. to noon 
and on Thursday, June 9, 
hours will be from 8:30 
a.m. to 8:30 p.m. 

Taxes may also be paid 
by mail or at any Lake 



during the coming week. County Bank. 



served in the U.S. 
Calvary and is a retired 
Air Force major. He has 
lived in Lake County 
since 1949. Those wishing 
more information about 
the writer's group may 
contact Dee Flood at 
(312) 244-1101. Other 
seniors wishing to submit 
manuscripts . for 
publication in this 
newspaper's Senior 
Section are encouraged 
to do so by calling the 
main office or sending 
manuscript to address 
listed on page 5. 



Lakeland Newspapers 25 




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1ST TIME BUYER? 

BAD CREDIT 

HISTORY? 

Would vou like to buy a new car but have never established credit to 
you're worried whether or not you can get financed or maybe you've had 
problems with your credit In the past, but you d tike to buy a new car? 
Well at Highland Park Ford we'll help you get financed. W this sounds like 
your situation, all you have to do Is have a good Job and be financially 
responsible to make your payments. Just fill out this credit application 
and bring it In to Highland Park Ford. We can help you finance your new 
1 988 Ford car or truck.* 



cm— C«i » i i i rt i(>nw<r ) n|i| 



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$1000 REBATE 



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MODELS 



Highland Park 




4 

In© 



(312)433-7200 



Hours: Daily 9-9, Fri. & Sat. 9-6 Service: Mon.-Fri. 7:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 

Route 41 and Park Avenue Highland Park 



26 Lakeland Newspapers { 




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Check It Out! 



and FOCUS ON FEATURES 




Tfce c«*eerl wfil precede Raviaia'i 

m 

as 



It days. Far more 




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'it for IfcTtoood Annu.l 
rt Festival running is 

EUfngton to eOmic^Moiarl On Ftf Ufrj 

.can enjoy. »';«*/* ^\- ?> , : , > ., r , - ; 
IfHea'r tell that Jnkc Box Saturday 
Night to lagleside on Fox Lake wilt be 
having, U?ey»aod8t^oitiSaUjrdays, Sun- 
days and holiday 



*»* *■« '-£. »- v- 



On stage 



rill 



':jV &For- those who love ."tni 
I horror stories, the FM&L Theatre in 
i (just one block off of Broad- 
have a package deal when 
The Muskal" opeiw thhi 
ay chills and trilb! 
o you love soul mttsk? Is _ 
favorite, or do yon dig Motown or th* 
Woes? Candelighl Dinner 
newest production ^Dj^hT 
all; done by too calibre perfor m ' 
a ward- winning deU very. 





Dundee does it again 

The sequel to last year's award winning boxoffice block- 
buster, /Crocodile Dundee' has burst onto the summer's film 
scene with loud explosion at area theatres. Film's stars, Paul 
Hogan and Linda Kozlowski continue their romantic, and this 



time dangerous, romp between , the Big Apple and the place 
where the Koala Bear plays in 'Crocodile Dundee II. "See film 
review inside Weekend. 





en* 






1 

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in GmysUkr, tn he followed ©^Skip's 
Fiesta and Ctassk Car Show, from 8 
a.m. to 4 p.rn^oy Sun d a y. )Tfcigww is 

1 For Ifcepnnsaal, doe'l miss the 
M$k^%&maiy, Stoo^jaew^TaylQr 
Family HamboMiPi 
With ihe «tft c« 
breeding and propagaUon of the en- 
dangered species, the exhiWt ha* 

'A^miiilt"forl a^|*^3^wi»r:w**M 
teenager in the Wartegan : 9rt*M§% 



Lambs to host water ski show tourney 





Street jr«U'MW»li 
jtthlag really 6 prcUI» 

to no 




Barefoot skiing, pyramid ski jumping 
and freestyle hotdog skiing are just a 
few of the exciting trick. maneuvers 
spectators will see at the Lambs' 23rd 
annual Water Ski Show Tournament on 
Father's Day June 19 on Lambs Lake in 
Liberty ville. 

Nine midwestern ski clubs will 
compete in the Lambs Tournament, 
which is the first leg of the "triple 
crown" of skiing competition (the two 
other tournaments are the Wisconsin 
State Ski Show Championships and the 
Show Ski Nationals). The tournament is 
sanctioned by the American Water Ski 
Assn: as a class ' 'A"' competition. 

More than 300 U.S. national ski pros 
will participate in this year's tour- 
nament. Several skiers are candidates 
for the 1992 Summer Olympic Games 
which, for the first time ever, will 
feature water skiing; as an Olympic 
sport. 

Also featured at the tournament will 
be world champion barefoot skier Mike 
Seipel and world freestyle hotdog ski 
champion Tony Klarich, : who will 
execute their award-winning stunts. 

Water ski clubs competing in the ■ 
Lambs Tournament are the Aquanuts, 
Twin Lakes, Wise; Backwater 
Gamblers, Rock Island, 111.; 
Badgerland Water Ski Club, .-Merlon, 
Wise;; Capitol City Ski Team, Madison, 
Wise!; Lauderdale Aqua Skiers, 
Lauderdale Lakes, Wise; Rock Aqua 
Jays, JanesvihVWisc; Ski Broncs, 
Rockford, 111.; and the Whitewater 
Lake Sports Club, "Whitewater, Wise. 
Prizes will be awarded based on 



American Water Ski Assn. judgment. . 
Between acts, the whole family can 
treat Dad to Father's' Day brunch 
served at .the Lambs Country ; Inn 
Restaurant from 10:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. 
Each dad will receive a complementary 



stein of beer with his meal. Spectators 
can also visit the Lamb's Country Shops 
and Children's Farmyard and Petting 
Zoo, which will be open all day during 
the tournament. Admission and 
parking at the Lambs are free. 



Country f est perfect for 
Dairy Month salute 



Pack up the family and come to Lake 
Lawn Lodge in Delavan, Wise, on 
Saturday and Sunday, June 4 and 5. 
There will be something of interest for 
everyone; The entire family will have a 
grand time as "Coiintryfest" kicks off 
the state's salute to Dairy Month. Arid, 
there is no admission charge. 

One can start the day with a true 
farmer's country breakfast. This great 
cookout features the all-Wisconsin 
omelette and; other: delicious country 
cooking done to perfection in the 
famous giant fry pan and griddle. 
Serving time is 7:30 a.m. until 10:30 
aim. 

From 11 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. on 
Saturday and Sunday the family can 
enjoy the petting zoo, hay rides, pony 
rides, horseback riding, canoeing, 
paddle boats, etc. 

There are even organized games for 
the kids, so mom and dad can relax and 
enjoy browsing through the huge arts 
and crafts fair which is open both days 
from 10a.m. until 5 p.m. 



Do not miss the famous Ice Cream 
Social sponsored by the Dairy Farmers 
of Walworth County. Delicious, 
homemade, Wisconsin ice cream will 
be served Saturday only from 11 a.m. 
until 4:30 p.m. Don't miss it— that 
homemade .Wisconsin Ice Cream is 
fantastic. ' 

Those in attendance on Saturday 
afternoon will also have a. chance, to 
meet Wisconsin's Alice in Dairy land 
when she visits Countryfest between 2 
and 4 p.m. 

Like country music? Well, Coun- 
try f est is the place to be on both 
Saturday and Sunday afternoons as the 
Skip 'ri Gail Country Band sets toes to 
tappin' from 1 to 4:30 p.m. on Saturday 
and 12:30 to 4 p.m. on Sunday . 

Anyone who arrives late and misses 
that great country breakfast won't go 
hungry. The great country cookout 
continues on the Lake view Terrace, 
from 11:30 until 5:30 p.m. on Saturday 
and until 4 p.m. on Sunday. 



Friday, June 3, 1906 



Weekend Entertainment Page 1 



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Hubbard painting| 
at Kenosha gallery 



it 



"Altered States," a 
selection of recent 
paintings by John J. 
Hubbard, .will >be 
featured at Gallery 124, 
at the Kemper Center, 
Kenosha, throughout the 
month of June. 

Hubbard uses his work 
to explore the idea of the 
"enigma". His. recent 
paintings present stark 
landscapes populated 
with figures/animals and 
artifacts interacting in a 
manner suggesting a 
sense of purpose which 
challenges the in- 
terpretation of the 
viewer. 

Hubbard, a native of 
Wisconsin, studied 
drawing at the Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin, 
Madison as well as 
graphic design and 
illustration at Madison 
Area Technical College. 

He later studied at the 
Maryland Inst, of Art in 
Baltimore receiving a 



bachelor of firieVarfP 
degree in drawing in 19&1 
and a master of fine art! 
(Hoffberger School ^ 
Painting) in painting inl 

Hubbard is widely^ 
exhibited and ftf 

represented by the Ward- 
Nasse Gallery and Arid 
Gallery, both in New 
York City; Joy Berman 
Galleries fo 

Philadelphia; William ^ 
engle Gallery in ■fo>: 
dianapolis; and Open / 
Space Gallery in 
Allentown, ■ Penn- 
sylvania . He has also h^d 
work exhibited at Gallery 
124 in Kenosha for the 
last year. 

Hubbard currently 
resides in Allentown, 
Penn. In addition to bis 
painting, he works as a 
part-time framer and a 
a museum preparator for 
the Allentown Art 
Museum. He also teaches 
drawing and painting at 
; the Wyommissing Inst; 



Play Sousa in Kohler Village 

Sixty three years after Lt. Commander John Philip 
Sousa directed his famous band at dedication of 
Kohler Nature Theater, strains of 'National Anthem' 
and 'Stars and Stripes Forever' will again ring through 



Kohler Village when the Kiel Municipal Band(K,el, 
Wis.) second oldest municipal band in country, will 
give free public performance ol 3 p.m., on Sunday, 
July 3, on lawn of Kohler Design Center in Kohler. 

wis. 



'Dreamgirls' rocks Candelightfs stage 

by GLORIA DAVIS successluuy uses it all to her own advantage and the 

Hey now! Do you like rock and roll, Motown, jazz show's edification. 

and the blues? Well it all can be found roiled up into Alton F. White is sufficiently money hungry enough 

one mighty fine package, and expertly done, at the to handle the part of Curtis, the demagogue promoter 

Candelight Dinner Theatre on Harlem Ave, in well and Dedra Williams is gorgeous and talented as 

Summit. Deena(some say based on the Supreme's and Diana 

William Pullinsi presents his version of the Tony Ross); 

Award winning musicaKalmost an American opera) Marshall Titus, who almost stole the entire 

"Dreamgirls" for all comers to look at, listen, laugh production of "The Wiz" at Marriott Lincolnshire, 

with, cry with and just plain enjoy. does some good dramatic emoting as well as knocking 

Lynette Dupre has the role of Effie, one written with them dead in the musical number department, 

show-stopping scenes and songs in mind, and Dupre The other two "Supremes - Dreamgirls," Victoria 



All HQVIES 4 TliES STMT FW. « JIM THEATRES BO0I 



LIBERTY 1 & 1 [3121 362*3011 



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rtt,MM..TWt. *-«*-* 

(.■IWi'llKHirtl 



Big 

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•^SSSSSSS SAVINGS SSSSSS 
ANTIOCH THEATRE 

-' (311) 395.0216 



Beetlejulce 






1 McHENRY 1 & 2 
N (815) 385-0144 



fthafce4e*r» ■ 

f.i . Mm TW-» t X> * «t 



- MmrBTxm 
Halrapray 



What's Happening 

Singles dance 

Solo, Inc., holds o smglei donee c .cry Wednesday ol 6:30 p.m. ot Northern Chotci. 
L.boiryv.llc For mw( inloimalion, coll the orgonuotion ol (117(949 SOLO, or (317)773 
0404 

Jewelry Exhibit 

lhfl Gallery at Good Shepheid Hotprtal it featuring the jewelr y ol Juan Velot through 
Juno The e.hibil n locoied in ihe display cove on the ground lloor ol irvo hospital, the 
jewelry may b* punhesed thtough the Good Shepherd Volunteer Services oHice The 
hospital tl totaled north ol Boning Ian on Hwy, 77. two mJei west ol Rle. S9. for moo 
information, coll MarctoOpol at (312)361 9600. [■(. 5060. 

Gavin Screenings 

Gavin School Dm., in IngleSrde. will hold Kinwigi for three- and lour -y»ar old 
childf »n □ I Gavin Ct nlrol School on Monday, Turidoy and Wednesday. June 6. 7 ond B All 
enfer.ng kindergarten lludenls will be screened in Sept. Parents with a three- or lour- 
yeor-old ore asked lo call Gavin Cental at (31J)S87-760t lo moke on oppomlment lot their 
child lo be screened. Parents with questions or concerns regordng their preschoolers ore 
encouraged to take advantage ol this oppor (unity. 

The screening will lake obout one hour and will include on evaluation of speech, 
language, listening, visual, fine ond gross motor skill*, ond social development. Since 
facilities ore limited, porentt may want la consider bringing with them only the child who 
hv scheduled to be screened. 



Critic's Choice In... 

Lakeland 



Jones and Yvonne Gage, cover some tuneful territory 
well and Kevyn Burrows and Gregory Alan Williams 
cover their supporting roles with alacrity although 
Burrows didn't quite convince me he was growing 
older as the show progressed. 

The sets, music, dance numbers(always great with 
Candelight's dancers) , are done in top style as usual. 

Warning, the show is almost 75 percent musical, 
much of the dialogue also meant to be sung, therefor it 
becomes almost a mini-American opera. 

If two-and-one half hours of belting, blues singing, 
rockin' jazz is more than your ears and constitution 
can or wants to stand, you can always leave at the 
intermission, only thing you'll miss will be some good 
numbers, boy loses girl, unscrupulous promoter gets 
hts just desserts and singer triumps. 



5SSSSSSS SAVINGS SSSSSS! 

d DOMES \M 746-1000 i:::i ,, tip**.**. ' 
• 34fh & Sheridan-Zion u *tiZ5.£mm**^ 



Ffl.. fue»-tnvn. 

t. X) • » 

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SHOW PLACE, t V i» 1 Bkl * * * 1t>05 .-t 
ROUTE 14 «. ROUTt 11 CRYSTAL LAKt 
54 OO ADULT5 42 Of) CHILD 1^ » U N ^' f 

S2 OO SAT 4 SUM FIRST AFTERNOON SHOW 

won mom rm tili'. p M i 



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Q^>.l:4 »4*li*S. 



WILLIAM* »T. 



lLl to,lta».»*' 



FAIRVIEW RESTAURANT 




156 E, Main Street 

Twin Lakes, Wisconsin 

Phone:414-877-2821 



Hours Daily 
9:30-9:30 

Closed Thursdays 



Lunch 
Specials 

New Owners: 

EDWARD F. MARSALEK 

MARGE N0TT0U 



Dinner 
Specials 



Serving Daily 

Breaklasl 

Lunch 

Dinner With Nightly Specials 




• ••••• 



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PtMitg A LUeddwg? 

Have Yours At Picturesque Hunter 
Country Club Overlooking The 
Beautiful Grounds Of Our Golf 
Course. 

ALSO 
ehearsal Dinners & Bridal Showers 

5 Dining Rooms to accomodate 
from 20-550. 

Special Discount for Friday Even- 
ing & Sunday Receptions. 



raRCOlTOLUR 

3419KonothaSt. 

(615)678-2631 Wthmond, It "' '"• '^r«ito/| UI 



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MARKET 



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SELLERS 



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WTTN 1 PA ID ADULT, DIMKS MM 




Pago 2 Weekend Entertainment. 




Friday. Ju ne 



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jfi^Snn Party in LakllSffiffli 

speaking of eiecUori-night returns j 

&-. Now; everyone is happy to embrace p 

Virdoly^k^Tneylarj^kliappy that he f 

gets the *ed carpet treatment at -OOP;? 
MhetlonS^IlJ^rlia^etJourifyi 

* attende<£§the Lincoln, Day't , 

r^JviiriieWii^ .Vrdolyok and | ^ 

and "was sitting and standing in a Mayor Robert Sebbfi|l«ii 
z^CK^cuous jpteee^toeet and greetr 
i^ywyone^ He w put on thepr6gram 



>>■£.- 

•■:.'-■'>'' 



Principal in film 
with Lily Tomlin 



p^ranclj^dwyak f was* put on inig 



cameo; appearance and fa few v pro^a"ni^fo; J '^ke : ;"a''few^re. 



short words later and he 



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because he had to i 

IromMClipiioW 



^^^^^^0^M:S^eyxi&w knew promising touring ^ory and tionorM 

the RepuWicait name before anyon^ 
this knew it he was gone. I 




performance k at 2 theltake County 
"Republican - Eeb*eration^; Dinher^K fa 



Republicans i are' ho#rigitbat$ net 



|S|m^ejein? £hyon#^o # anyone- in " > he^isits LaWCouhty just so they canp 
|i|f^po1itics wasthere^Vrdolyakigot asfchim where he got his nickname 







Appoint 

Glogovsky 

director 

The Board of Control of 
the Lake County Area 
Vocational Cen- 

ter/System announced r 
the appointment of 
Richard W. Glogovsky as 
director of the -County; 
Area Vocational Cen-j 
ter/ System effective J uly ■ 
1, Glogovsky. has served 
as assistant director of 
LCAVC for the past 14- 
years. 

In 1965 he was- 
promoted to the position - 
of director of adult and! 
continuing education at 
North * Chicago High 
School. In 1975 he was, 
hired as assistant 
director of the Lake 
County Area Vocational 
■Center, and has served in 
that position, up to his 
new appointment. 

Glogovsky graduated 
from North Chicago High 
School and received his 
bachelor of . science 
degree from Northern 
Illinois University and 
his masters of arts 
degree in administration! 
from" Roosevelt 
University.. 



Mrs. Alice Gruenberg 
is the principal of Prairie 
School; in Buffalo. Grove, 
She is^aisb going to be 
appearing in a major 
motion picture, albeit a 

tiny cameo ap- 
pearance" as described 
by Gruenberg. 

The movie;"Big 
Business", starring Lily 
Tomlin and Bette Midler, 
is soon to.be released in 
theaters across the 
country. A benefit per- 
formance of the show is 
set for Monday, June 6, 7 
p.m., at the Ridge 
Cinemas on Dundee Rd. 
in Arlington Heights. 



This special per- 
formance was arranged 
by Gruenberg's brother, 
Jim Abrahams. 

Mom births 
own twins 

Do-it-yourself mom, 
Renee Patrick, of Round 
Lake Beach, has 
delivered eight of. her 
nine children. 

Her last do-it-yourself 
delivery was her and her 
husband John's eighth 
and ninth child, a set of 
twins, born at home, 
April 29. 



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GOP talk 

Left, Martha Robinson, wife of evening's program 
chairman, Paul Robinson, Jr., Lake Forest, and State 
Sen. Adeline Geo-Karis swap stories at Lake County 
Republican Federation Dinner held at Mundelein. 
Holiday Inn. 



Kemper 
donates 
to Games 

The Kemper Group has 
donated $500 to a local 
athlete who will par- 
ticipate in the XVI World 
Games for the Deaf to be 
held next winter in 
Christchurch, New 
Zealand. 

Richard Jacobs, 
Libertyville, attending 
Galluadet University in. 
Washington, D. C, was 
chosen to represent the 
U. S. in team handball. 
He must first raise $4,500 
to cover training, 
transportation and room 
and board. Those in- 
terested in supporting 
Jacobs may send 
donations to the U. S. 
Team, A.A.A.D. Fund, 
Richard Jacobs, P. O. 

Box 542, Libertyville, 111., 

60048. 




DRES 

510 S. Park Fox Lake 

LOBSTERFEST IS BACK! 

EVERY FRIDAY & MONDAY 

8 OZ. BROILED 

LOBSTER TAIL 



graduate 



Lisa Wertschriig, surrounded by sea of fellow College 
of Lake County graduates,, exhibits happiness at 
receiving diploma at CLC commencement. 



Serenades 



Ralph Bufano serenades 
Keith Ryan and friends at 
dinner honoring well, 
known sports caster held 
at Gurnee Holiday Inn. , 



BEER BATTER 

LOBSTER . 



M4' s 
Ml* 



Please Call For Reservations 

312-587-2270 



I 






Friday, June 3, 1968 



Weekend Entertainment Page 3 



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Zoo Has splashy lineup, including pengu 

1 % .. . . ,>^.., : ...c„Knv,rincsbeuinningJunel. with 



in earn 



■ 



This summer, the Milwaukee County 'On June 11, the Peck WoK-om 

Zoo has a splashy lineup of special Center, featuring a spectacular mu 

events, including the grand opening of media presentation, will open 

the Taylor Family Humboldt Penguin • public. 
Exhibit, 



Cousins Submarines bcainning 
In July, there will be lots 



the beasts, are set for Aug is-iil 
Milwaukee a la Carte is the staie'f 



the Peck Welcome Center 
opening, Milwaukee a la Carte, and 
more. Waddle on over for the following 
events in June: 

"Scouting the Zoo*' on Saturday, June 
4. This will help visitors catch the 
scouting habit. Demonstrations, games 



Get your tennis shoes laced up foi 
Breakfast of Clumpions, Saturday, 
June 18. Aerobics and breakfast wnn 
Ihc likes of Bob Dukiet, lorn 
Trebelhorn and other Wisconsin 
chimpions are on Ihc menu. 

Father's will be admitted free on 



mulli- In J"')'. lllt *: nlanne( j for Teddy premiere food festival, and an event n ffl 

to the exciting acuv £^ nne(1 ' l0 be missed. The zoo will be apchfflj 

r Tnhrd"' Ann ec aiion/Conservation 9 a.m to 10 p.m.each day. Be sure! 

no for Animal ,«PP* , r\-'. ..„ „„,i m vrieii ratnh the fireworks parh nnhi ;i ■* SI 



baysore planned July 30 and 31 Visit 
iKoo to learn about conservation of 



and entertainment will be provided bv their special day, June 19. Coupons for 
5,000 scouts. free admission will be available at an 




centers 
offer tour advice 



Got the travel bug? It's 
usually stirred by the 
need to relax in a friendly 
resort, hike in lush green 
forests, canoe, kayak, or 
just go fishing! 

The Wisconsin Division 
of Tourism Development 
has the remedy, tourist 
information centers! 
They provide friendly 
oases packed with in- 
formation about the 
Badger state's bountiful 
tourism resoriices. 

Over 1.5 , millions 
travelers took advantage 
of Wisconsin's Tourism 
Information Centers 
during the state's fiscal 
year 1986-87. That figure 
includes highway visitors 
as well as- tourists 
seeking travel in- 
formation at the state's 
urban centers in Madison 
andChicago. 

And they come from all 
over the world! Leading 
the ranks are tourists 
from Illinois (4G per- 
cent), followed by 
Wisconsin (14 percent), 
then Minnesota (12 
percent). Iowa. Indiana 
and Michigan. 

The Centers also greel 
thousands of visitors 
from Ohio. Florida, 
Missouri, California, 
Canada and other foreign 
countries. 

"Our tourist in- 
formation centers are 
often the first contact our 
visitors have with the 
state and we're proud 
that those first im- 
pressions are friendly 



and productive," says 
Department Sec. Bruno 
Mauer. 

Seven of Wisconsin's 
Tourism Information 
Centers are strategically 
located at the state 
border points in Beloit, 
Kenosha. Hudson, 
LaCrosse, Genoa City, 
Prairie du Chien, and 
Superior with a year- 
round Chicago office that 
serves the greater 
Chicago area. 

The state's Madison 
Center welcomes visitors 
downtown near the 
Capital square and 
provides information for 
phone inquiries. 

The Genoa City, 
Prairie du Chien and 
Superior Centers open 
their doors mid-May 
through October. All 
other centers are open all 
four Wisconsin tourism 
seasons. Visitors will 
receive personalized 
information service each 
day from 8 a.m. to G p.m. 
during the summer 
months and 8 a.m. to 4 
p.m. throughout the 
winter season, (some 
hours may vary) 

For even more 
Wisconsin travel in- 
formation, call toll free, 
i-800-;j72-27:n tin 
Wisconsin and neigh- 
boring states) or 1-800- 
432-TRIP (nationwide) 
for a free Wisconsin 
spring-summer vacation 
planning kit. Or write to 
Wisconsin Tourism, P.O. 
Box 7G0G, Madison, Wis. 
53707. 



Summer travelers 
have fun ,go north 

Seasonal attractions 
open weekends in May 
include Heritage Hill 
Living History Museum, 
Bay Beach Amusement 
cruises on the Fox River Park, and Dutchman's 
and Green Bay all beckon Landing Fun Park, with 
late spring and summer summer hours of 
travelers to sample. the operation starting 
Green Bay Area's special Memorial Day weekend. 



Special 


events, 


amusement 


P 


arks, 


historic museums, 


open- 


air concerts, 


art 


fairs, 


farmer's 


mar 


kets, 



blend of fun and 
hospitality. 

Vacationers- planning 
summer excursions can 
receive a free 1988 tourist 
package with details on 
where to stay (including 
lodging packages), 
where to eat and shop, as 



*5 

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catch the fireworks each night at 9-^1 
p.m. -\.f 

,m- ,.™ ••'-••••■ v . j ■. , s t0 aluminum The zoo is -open 9 a.m. to 5 om* 
;;'„f D on he unvcllinu «r "The Monday through Saturday, and 9 S3 

I..',! .viiiii-lion" a three-month to 6 p.m. Sundays and holidays. Ad-'l 
S. n fe She World Wildlife mission is $3.50 for adults and slal' 
y (I children 15 years and younger. Parking? 

"n' August, four days of a feasting is $3; J 



+5= 




TIME TO ENTER THE 

SECOND 
ANNUA 





AQUATIC PARADE 



SUNDAY, JULY 3rd 





(Rain Date: July 4) 



LEAVING 



gVND] 



ORES 

OI\THf BaV~ 



LAKESIDE INN & ^(Sf 






AT '1:30 



past Tte Sea *Bw$a AT 1:45 



JUDGING AT 




AT 1:55 



PAST i®fe^ 1 00 CLUB AT 2:00 



UNDER THE BRIDGE TO 




LLOPT 



ONTO 



PAST THE 



FINISHING AT 




MARINE 



MTECLUH 
& EATERY 




& HOTEL 



pmm cove 

(NEW OWNERS ED & DAN) 



AT 2:10 



AT 2:30 



AT2:40 



BY 3:00 




THEN ALL PARTICIPANTS WILL RETURN TOWLDSjnESM | 
HOT DOGS & AWARDING OF PRIZES FOR BEST DECORATED j 

MOST ORIGINAL, ETC. I 

Alt 9Kdiwdtm£t. Sutimm, And CmmnUy Gwips Wetctme U 9** 9 

-- — II. 

I 



All Profits 
Go To: 



CLIPN-USE 
'-^TO REGISTER 




Rail America National 
Railroad Museum is now 
open daily; a new Slip 'n 
Slide Waterpark is 
scheduled to open in 
June. 

Visitors can cruise the 
historic Fox River on the 
River Queen Pad- 
dlewheeier beginning 



I "reworks JFox Lake July 4th Aquatic Parade Entry Form} 

ft & | NAME . ; — \ — - — — ■ ! 



well as- things to do and May 30, or enjoy scenic 

see, by writing: Green vistas along the Bay 

Bay Area Getaway, P.O. aboard Bo-Mar Cruise 

Box 10596, Green Bay, WI Lines' new Jean Nicolet, 

54307-0596. starting in June. 



It, 
It, 

It, 
It, 



) 



CHAMBER 

OF 

COMMERCE 

STREET 

BANNER 

PROJECT 

For More Information m . 

re/max ad&ntaqe S H * KECHECKS pay «LET0 MAX S MICHAEL'S COW-ORATION * RETURN TO: 'PARA0E' 166EA6IEPT. B»| * 



[ADDRESS 
|PH0NE ( 

|N0, OF PERSONS ATTENDING PARTY 
|B0AT LENGTH__ 

■individual 



HEIGHT 




(MO) BUSINESS 



112-193-7900 
BIZ-SB7-81I7 



I 



FOX LAKE, 60020 BV SUNDAY, JUNE 26TH 



i 7 i ; 



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T?T 



=£*^*^*c^4 



, JUNt Zblrl ■ 



£* 



Pdge4 Weekend Entertainment 



£*^*< 



Friday. J" 00 



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&*$*im' : &r£i!***e****«<^'>*t^ 



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Lakeland WEEKEND 




Tops On Vid^o , Music 



NHHOi 



TOP VIDEO 

RENTALS 

1. Stakeout, Richard 
Drey fuss, Emilia Estevez, 
Touchstone Home Video 
(1987-PG) 

2. The Princess Bride, 
Cory Ewes, Robin Wright, 
Nelson Home Entertain- 
ment (1987-R) 

3. Beverly Hills Cop II, 
Eddie Murphy, Para- 
mount Home Video 
(1987-R) 

4. Adventures In 
Babysitting, Elisabeth' 
Shue, Touchstone Home 
Video, (1987-PG-13) 

6. Innerspace, Dennis 
Quaid, Martin Short, 
Warner Home Video 
(1987-PG) 

.6, The Untouchables, 
Kevin Costner, Sean Can- 
nery, Paramount Home 
Video (1987-R) 

7. Dirty Dancing, 
Patrick Swayze, Jennifer 
Grey, Vestron Video 
(1987-PG-13) 

8. The Lost Boys, Jason 



Patric, Dianne Wiesi, 
Warner . Home Video 
(1987-R) 

9. The living Daylights, 
Timothy Dalton, Maryam 
D'Abo, CBS-Fox Video 
(1987-PG) ' 

10. Robocop, Peter 
Weller, Nancy Allen, Orion 
Home Video (1987-R) 



TOP COUNTRY 
ALBUMS 

1. Always & Forever, 
Randy Travis, Warner 
Bros. 

. 2. Wild Eyed Dream, 
Ricky Van Shelton, 
Columbia 

3. If You Ain't LoviV 
You Ain't Livin', George 
Strait, MCA - 

4. 80's Ladies, K.T. 
Oslin, RCA 

5. Born To Boogie, Hank 
Williams, Jr., Warner/ 
Curb - 

6; King's Record Shop, 
Rosanne Cash, Columbia 

7. The Royal Treatment, 
Billy Joe Royal, Atlantic 



America 

8. Chill Factor, Merle 
Haggard, Epic 

9. Love Me Like You 
Used To, Tanya Tucker, 
Capitol 

; 10. Highway 101, High- 
way 101, Warner Bros. 



TOP POP 

ALBUMS 

1. Dirty Dancing, 
Soundtrack, RCA 

2." Faith, George 
Michael, Columbia 

3. More Dirty Dancing, 
Soundtrack, RCA 

4. Bad,' Michael Jackson, 
Epic 

' 5. The Hardline Accord- 
ing To. Terence Trent 
D'Arby, Terence Trent 
D'Arby,, Columbia 

6. Appetite For Destruc- 
tion, Guns & Roses, 
Geffen 

7. Kick, INXS, Atlantic 

8. Tiffany, Tiffany, 
MCA 

9. Now And Zen, Robert 
Plant, Esparanza/Atlantic 



10. Hysteria, Def Lep- 
pard, Mercury 



TOP POP 
SINGLES 

1. Shattered Dreams, 
Johnny Hates Jazz, Virgin 

2. Anything For You, 
Gloria Estefan & Miami 
Sound Machine, Epic 

.3. Always On My Mind, 
Pet Shop Boys, EMI- 
Manhattan 

4. Wishing Well, 
Terence Trent D'Arby, 
Columbia 

5. One More Try, George 
Michael, Columbia 

6. Pink Cadillac, Natalie 
Cole, EMI-Manhattan 

7. Naughty Girls (Need 
Love TooV Samantha Fox, 
Jive/RCA 

8. Angel, Aerosmith, 
Geffen 

9. 1 Don't Want To Live 
Without You, Foreigner, 
Atlantic 

10. Where Do Broken 
Hearts Go, Whitney 
Houston, Arista 




^^t^fflfffift- 



am 




'Altered States' 

Famed artists John Hubbard's 'Altered States'pain- 
tings will be featured at Gallery 124, Kemper Center, 
Kenosha throughout month of June. 



ROCK TRACKS 

^■^^-^^^-« By Rob Ferrus f^ ■ 
The fight against censorship in the music industry has 
reached a critical juncture. The PMRC and other "decen- 
cy" activists have mounted an aggressive campaign over 
the last three years to convince Americans that rock, 
pop and R&B are riddled with violence, perverse sex- 
uality and suicide messages. The charges are blatantly 
false, but the "decency" groups have finally convinced 
the average American that they are true. What are these 
people suppressing in their own minds that they are so 
preoccupied with immorality? '. 
"The extent to which these "moral vigilantes" have suc- 
ceeded became obvious recently when the Village Voice . 
published interviews with three leading Democratic can- 
didates for the presidency: Dukakis, Jackson and Gore: 
All three showed that they have accepted these distorted 
views, of contemporary music. Jesse Jackson, who 
should measure his mouth as well, said (while in a shoe 
store), "We roust call pornographic music what it is: 
child abuse. " Dukakis was asked if he believes that there 
is such a thing as pornographic music, and if it can be 
equated with child abuse. To paraphrase his long- 
winded, politician-like answer, yes, 
"lh reality, contemporary music is a far. more tame 
entertainment alternative. The average evening of net- 
work television portrays 60 murders. The average week 
of MTV has none. Over 50 percent of films in any given 
month feature graphic scenes of violence and bloodshed. 
The percentage of violent lyrics aired on America's rock 
music stations is close to zero. The scenes of violence 
and sexual abuse these morality conscious people so 
vividly portray as staples of rock concerts simply don't 
occur as a regular matter on rock stages. 

The accusations are so out-of-line with reality that out 
of the more than 2,000 records released in 1986, the 
Washington Wives were only able to find 23 which 
distrubed them. That's only about 1 percent. 

If all these minority groups feel such a strong need 
to. undermine the constitution, why don't they forget 
about smokers and musicians and get down to some 
serious business, such as instituting a national curfew? 
©1988, McN aught Synd. 





v 



Sv^*" End of Grand five-West ofRt. 12 
Contest Winners to be Announced 

Sot.- JUNE 4-2:00 P.M. to ? 



CONTRIBUTING SPONSORS 



Raffles prizes... 

2 Cheesebrugers w/frles 
from Korpan's Landing 

$25.00 Gift Certificate 
'from Jerry's Parkway 

$10.00 Gift Certificate 
from NuDlamond Glass 

'$25.00 Gift Certificate 

from Roaming Eyes of Fox Lake 

Friday Fish Fry for 2; 

from Mineola Marine & Rest. 

$20.00 Gift Certificate 
from Ace, Fox Lake 

, $25.00 Gift Certificate 
from Ace Fox Lake 

"La Machine" 

from Fox Lake Slate Bank 



$20.00 Gift Certificate 
from Black Bear Chalet 

$25.00 Gift Certificate 
from Sears Roebuck & Co. 

$10.00 Check from 
Home Federal Savings 

1,000 personalized 
Business Cards from 
Shoreline Graphics 

Clean & Check Furnace & | 
Air Conditioning 
from Total Comfort 
Heating ft Cooling (value 
$43.75) 

Two Dinners for 2 

from McDonalds, Fox Lakt 



ANDRES ON THE BAY 

BLACK BEAR CHALET 

CHAIN O'LAKES HEALTH CLINIC 

CHAIN O'LAKES-MAfllNA 

CHUNG HING RESTAURANT 
| CUSTOM CANVAS • 

DAIRY QUEEN OF FOX LAKE 
! DENNY'S STANDARD SERVICE 

EYE CARE CENTEROF LAKE CO. 

FAIRMONT INN 
I FOX LAKE ACE HARDWARE 

FOX LAKE FORD-MERCURY 

FOX LAKE MINI-STORAGE 

FOX LAKE STATE BANK 

HOD DISPOSAL SERVICE 

HELLO FOLKS 

HOME FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN 

JENNIF TRUCKING & REPAIR 

hfrlive 



JERRY'S PARKWAY FOODS 
KORPAN'S LANDING 
MCDONALD'S OF FOX LAKE 
MAJOR HILL INSURANCE AGENCY 
MANSFIELD DRYWALL4 PAINTING 
MINEOLA MARINE, INC. 
NU-0IAM0ND GLASS CO, 
PIER CLUB 
PIKKWIK FOODS 
QUALITY INFORMATION SERVICES 
ROAMING EYES OF FOX LAKE 
SEARS. ROEBUCK AND CO. 
SHORELINE GRAPHICS 
STATE FARM INSURANCE 
ROBERT T.SVEN.0.D.S., LTD. 
TOTAL COMFORT HEATING & COOLING 
U.S. VACATION RESORTS, INC. 
WIL0 STYLES 



By Lescher & Hoyt 




Da rite's Restaurant €* Lounge 

— Casual Dining — open 1 1 :oo a.m. 

(312)395-9393 
Lunch Specials 



: Closed Tuesdays 
I Mi. Wert of Rt. 59 « It. 173 

MnOCIf II. 

DINNER SPECIALS 

Serving 5 p.m.-lO p.m. 



■■PWB UAmUU OBC 

Silas Applctrei 




ee's 
Country BBQ & Saloon 

1308 N. Milwaukee 

The #1 BBQ Of The South 

Is Now In The North t 

Com* i TtySoM Of Ovr Daily Lunch § Olntm Sptciafs 

Weds. All You Can 



Eat Ribs & Chicken 

Fri.R$hFry 
All You Can Eat 



Sat & Sun. Prime 
Rib., Baked Potato 



$8.95 
$4.95 
$9.95 




816-3488 



Ladles Nlte 
OPEN STAGE &30 p.m. 
Bachelors Nlte 
Taco Bar 
Sports Weekend 
($2.50 Pitchers) 
•en 7 Days A Week at J 



Pflon. & Wed. 

Tues. . 

Thurs. 

Frl. 

Sat & Sun. 



I 
I 
I 



PRESENT THIS COUPON FOR 
ONE TREE APPETIZER 

(with Luncheon or Dinner) 

at 

Silas Applelree's Country BBQ & Saloon 

THE ft MQ Or THE SOUTH IS NOW IN THE HOTH 

i»SN.Miiwouk« 816-3488. Ub*n r «uu 



1 1 1 aym.. 




Friday, June 3, 4?8S r 



* Weekend Entertainment Page 5 

■ • - r rM', 1 ;. 1 1 Civriv * .* >' ,v f i yy' 



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Lakeland WEEKEND 









4 . 



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> 



41 



Costume company liquidates 
thousands of costumes plus 



Chicago's oldest and largest 
professional costume company. 
Broadway Costumes. 932 West 
Washington, launches its inventory 
sale, June 8-12. offering tbocsaads of 
garments and accessories to coBectors, 
community theater groups and Ibe 
general public for the first time since 
their last "Dusty Trunk Sale." *a^il 
years ago. 

Broadway Costumes'" president. Bob 
Kondor. stated. "The computer has 
spoken,.new items, orer-bnys and over- 
builds, items that have not rented in 
years and antique items too fragDe or 
too worn to rent are being sold to roake 
room for our expanding mventary."" 

Here is a listing of just some of the 
items scheduled for the safe: mHitarv 
uniforms: (Continental Armv, British 
Red Coats. Civil TVar, T\ orld "Wars 1 " TI. 
Spanish Conquistadors >: loose pieces of 
armor and 17 suits or chain mail: 
religious garments:: professional 
service uniforms; 

Historic garments; < Greco-Roman 

Used Book Sale 

"Beach Blanket Book Bonanza.*" a 
used book sale sponsored by the Ela 
Library Friends, will take place from 9 
a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday. June-i. al 
the Ela Area Public Library. 

Summer Story Time 

The Ela Area Public Library i? 
currently accepting reservations for 
Summer Story Time. The Summer 
Story Time session will run from June 
13th through August -5. The Toddim 
Twos Story Time has been cancelled A 
Dinosaurs (3*5 year olds^ class has 
been added in place of the cancelled 
class. Contact (312)438-3433 for in- 
formation. 



togas and tunics, dance hall girls, etc) ; 
Animal suits; rabbits. Oversized 
cartoon beads; ethnic costumes; 
masts; specialties and novelties 
t bridal gowns, Santa Clause, etc. ) I 

Ftar sale are: coats, over 1,000 in- 
cluding furs, smoking jackets, tails, 
taxedo sets, striped blazers. leather 
pioneer, etc 

Tbere are iocs of hats. I helmets. 
■tt'estem. pirates, etc J accessories such 
as; metal collars, shields, swords, 
sabers, fencing foils, bow ties, gloves, 
canes, parasols, tomahawks, powder 
horns, "epaulets, spats, ladies high 
button shoes, Chinese slippers and 
TYahkenstein shoes will also be 
liquidated. 

Because of space limitations, not all 
items can be displayed at one time: 
therefore new items will be added as 
racks, shelves and mns are cleared of 
rmerchandise- 

iltems will he priced low as an added 
inducement to move the merchandise. 
Terms are as is cash. Credit card 
purchases accented fnr amounts in 
excess oTSSti. 

-Allpurchaseii hems must be removed 
from the premises by the close of 
business on the date <nT purchase. If 
someone 3s plarmmc to buy a «rjp5e of 
lottery bal! costumes, 'ihey should have 
l vanurtruct;mmm'eshem. 

3Vios: hats Ttffl! be priced under S3. 
Oversized parade style beads with 
built-in battery operated fan for ven- 
tilation, costing S230D new. will be on 
saleiorS25(L 

Sale hours are daily. June 8-12. 9 a.m. 
to 6 p.m.; Sunday. June 12. 10 a.m. to 5 
pjtn. For additional information call 

<312>829-6400. 





Sweet Adeleines 

An installation dinner at Pembrook Clubhouse, Gurnee, is when new officers of 
the Chain O'Lakes Chorus were installed. From left. President Caryn Catencomp 
Vice President Diane Kane. Treas. Betty Shettig and Pat Cafencamp and Sandy 
Pallas, secretaries. 

Dracula to 

It's opening week for PM&L's 
musical comedv "Dracula: The 
Musical?" at the" PM&L Theatre. 877" 
Main St.. Antioch. Show dates are June 
3.4.10.11.16,17. and 18 at 8 p.m. and June 
12andl9at2:3pp.rn. 

On Thursday. June 16, patrons can 
buy one ticket and bring a friend for 
half price. Season ticket holders can 
take advantage of this too. Thursday 
night performances are new so PM&L 
wants to be sure everyone is aware of 
the new addition. There is also an ad- 
ditional matinee on Sunday. June 19. 

For reservations or further in- 
formation call {312)395-3055. All 
reservations must be picked up at least 
15 minutes before curtain. PM&L ad- 



vises to make reservations early 
because musicals arc frequently sold 
out. 
"Dracula; The Musical?" directed by 

Ken Smouse and Sander Sundberg will 
l>e enjoyed by the entire family. It has 

many special effects, beautiful 
costumes, hilarious situations, and 

catchy music not to mention bats and a 
vampire. 
The talented cast includes Jerry 

Phalen from Kenosha as Dracula, Fran 
Jansta from. Ka cine, Michelle Cline 
from Ingleside, and Ken Scheske. Pal 
English. Wanda ':.* Schaefer. Tracy 
Kiederlen. and. Peter Thelen all from 
Antioch.' 













O^'OPA! 





GREEK 
FOOD 



* Roast Lamb- 

* Athenian Chicken 
Gyros 

*Shish Kabob 
*Diples. 
*Lou Koumades 
Puffs 





O'Plaine Road (Between Rt. 137 & 120) 

1 Mile South Of 120 
Admission $ 1.00 (Saturday & Sunday) 

FREE On Friday {Children Under 12 FREE) 



Page 6 Weekend Entertainment 



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Filifay.June 



3,198a 



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Lakeland WEEKEND 



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■ 




What's Happening 




B/BS orientation 



'Dundee' up to new tricks 
still enjoyable 



^ YES 



• •• 

by GLORIA DAVIS 

One of the biggest movies released this summer is 
"CrococUe Dundee II," already the top grosser after 
just being released last week. 

Like all sequels, the problem with Dundee II is that 
a lot of.the surprises are gone, one of the things that 
made Dundee I the spectacular success it was; 

This time when a cannibal-like creature speaks like 
he came from New York, its cute, but loses its impact; 
except of .course for those that didn't' see the film's 
predecessor; 

But Paul Hogan, who again plays the title role, has 
lost none of his crude charm as he romps through the 
flick with the same ease he displays when he takes an 
afternoon stroll on a high-rise ledge in order to 
distract a jumper. . 

Although the. most exciting bits have already been 
shown in the tv promos, changing the bulk of the 
action back to Australia from the Big Apple was 
another smart move that adds a refreshing twist to 
the sequel. 

After Dundee and his love, journalist Sue Charlton, 
played by Linda Kozlowski, get back together (end of 
first flick), Charlton's first husband enters the plot 
when he sends her film he has taken of a drug 
pusher's execution while working onan undercover 
drug investigation. Of course he is eliminated by the 
1 'Big Boys" and then they go after her. 

Dundee decides the best way to save his lady fair is 
to combat the would-be assassins on his own turf, so 
the loving couple takes off for Australia with the drug 
pushers in hot pursuit). ' 

This is; where you'll see some of the most beautiful 
scenic a shots, some of the cleverest and funniest 
scenes and also some of the most drawn out, 
somewhat boring ones. 

Give a plus to Hogan's romping through these 
deadly games as if he's out playing 'Gotcha' with a 
paint gun. 

Part of the chase is slow moving, and too long and 
dragged out, probably in order to keep to the planned 
running time. 

One of the best scenes is the original ploy Dundee 
uses to rescue his best friend Walter Reilly, played by 
one of Australia's top actors, John Meilloh, from the 
killers* clutches. 



FACTORY OUTLET 



k 



'Dundee has 'g' day' 
' but could have been . better 9 

•■••'" 
byBILLDOTSON 

Paul Hogan; the man who did for "G'dye" what 
Clint Eastwood did for "Make my day", is back as 
that charming Australian adventurer Michael J, 
"Mick" Dundee in the imaginatively-titled "Crocodile 
Dundee II". 

Let's get- this question out of the way right off: No, 
its not as good as the first one. But then, sequels 
rarely are because the freshness is gone. Unless they 
can come' up with a new twist on the material (as in 
"Superman II!') or develop the story they started 
further (as in "The Karate Kid II"), without just 
telling the same story over again, then sequels are 
bound to be somewhat disappointing. 

The charm and novelty of the original "Crocodile 
Dundee" is missing here, but that does not mean this 
one is a bad movie in its own right. When I wasn't busy 
comparing it to the first movie, I found things in it 
that were enjoyable. 

The sequel takes a different approach. Whereas the 
original was basically a romantic character comedy, 
this one is more of a straight adventure story. It in- 
volves Mick and his lady Sue Charlton '(Linda 
Kozlowski) with Colombian drug dealers. 

The problem is the villains in this movie are so 
bland, boring, and one-dimensional that there really 
isn't as much suspense as there's supposed to be. This 
is- because we know Mick is much more resourceful 
and clever than all these bad guys put together so 
there is no doubt that he will win out. Stronger, better- 
developed characters in the bad guy roles would have 
made for a stronger story. 

Another disappointment is that the romance bet- 
ween Sue and Mick takes a backseat to the "good guy 
vs. .bad guys", plot this timeMt would have been in- 
teresting to see their relationship developed more 
than it is. 

However, the film is not a complete letdown. There 
are enough ingredients to make it worth a look. The 
performances of Hogan and Kozlowski are still as 
good as before even if the story isn't. Other nice 
touches include a return to Walkabout Creek, in which 
Mick is reunited with tour guide Wally and other 
"mates". 

The bottom line is when I stopped; looking at 
"Crocodile Dundee II" for Uw kind of movie I thought 
it should have been instead of the kind it chose to be, I 
found it to be entertaining enough to recommend. , 



Big Broth.fi/Blg Sitltrs ol Lah. County would Ilk* to Jnvila tingle poxentt to learn 
more oboul ihi watmlh ol a on«-lo-om Irtondiriip the program oiler, ol oporml 
orientation meeting at 7 lo 8:30 p.m. on Tuesday. June 14 at th. BB/BS oHice, 42l3Grove 
Av».. .Gumtl, It you feelyour chlld/dilldreri (age. Irvt-rourlMfi) could benelil from 
weekly additional odull attention through ihe Irlenc'thip of a Big Brolher/Blg Sitter, call 
(312^360-077010 makeyour orientation fete rvotion. 

^YES Aero Wednesday Singles 

Every Wednetdoy, Ironing oi S p.m. of the 94th Aen> SquooVon, 1070 S. Milwaukee 
Av#.. Wheeling, toln ' h « Aero Wednetdoy Single* and enjoy o complementary bullet with 
dancing to a dric jockey. Ample Ire* pofking . Admiition it $5. For more Inlormotion. call 
(312)262-2091. 

Women's Health Issues 

David Soo. M.O., wifl present "Women t Health |iMje*-P.M.S." ol 9J0 a.m. June 4 a! 
St. Thereto Medical Center. Thhi one^nd-a-holl hour preten lallon.lt open to the public 
and will be held In the lorgo clattroom on the seventh Moor ol the medical center. For 
more inlormotion or to regiiter, call (31 2)360-2702 Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 
p.m. 

Round Lake Class Reunion 

Round Loke Clatt ol 197B wi[l hold their 10-year reunion on Aug. 19, 20 and 21 . Iho 
weekend rxliviliet will Include an ice-breaker on Ihe 1 9th. dinner and donee on ihe 20th, 
and a family picnic on ihe 2 lit. Il.you ore inleretted, or II you know ol anyone from Ihit 
clatt ond need more information, wrile lo Clatt Reunion, 1311 Williomt,~Round Loke 
Booth, 60073. • 




$80.00 Dresses 
Now $15.00 




OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 



3280 SHERIDAN RD. ZION 
872-8988 



Rockow Pool Supplies 

♦Chemicals-Discount Prices . 
•Pool Shock (Liquid Chlorine) 
Disposable Bottles $1.65 gal. 

(312)395-1210 

2nd Drive So. of 173 
On Main St.. Antioch 



Our Classified Advertising Deportment 
Is now open 'til 8 p.m.; Monday thru Fri- 
day, and 8 a.m. 'til noon on Saturday. 

Now it's easier than ever to sell that 
old moosehead stored up in the at- 
tic, the Studebaker hub cap collec- 
tion taking space in the gardge ; or 
any item you want to turn into cash. 



akeland 



lassified 



223-8161 




, 



I 



■ 



' 



'--y .: :::;:v::.:3T 



DINING & 
LEISURE 










•■ 



WORTH THE DRIVE 

MEMORIES MUSEUM 
RESTAURANT 



Hwv. 83, 1 mi. N. of Antioch in 
Trtvoi.WI 

Memories promises a one of a kind 
dining experience with i wide varie- 
ty of excellent food in mat- 
mosphere of thousands ol antiques. 
Memories highly acclaimed menu 
includes everything from super 
sandwiches to daily lunch and din- 
ner specials and homemade 
desserts. You'll have a difficult time 
deciding where to drink or dine in 
the unique atmosphere. Choose 
from the Porch Dining Room, the 
"Village of Memories", the Train 
Yard Saloon, the Gazebo, or the Old 
Picture Show, with a . 15 foot! 
screen, and old time movies. Live 
\m is offered on weekends 
Memories Antique Auctions are held 
Ihe 1st and 3rd Thursday of every 
month it 7:30 P.M. (414) 862 
6995. Lunch served daily. 11:30 
A.M.-3:00 P.M. Dinner hours: 4:30 
P.M.-10:30 P.M. 



'*tTi 1 "■ * TTXTXlTI.'Ui 



* 



$10 CASH BACK 



GET A $10 CASH BACK 
REBATE WHEN YOU RENT 
ANY ITEM DURING JUNE! 




WANT IT? RENT IT... OWN IT! 
AIR CONDITIONERS - keep cool while they iast 

RECORD THOSE VACATION MEMORIES WITH CAMCORDERS 

, BIG SCREEN TVs - like being at the ball parki 



TVs • Applian ces • Furniture • Stereos • Cribs 

Have it today! Order by phone! No deposit! 
No credit check! No processing fee*! No repair charge*! 

As heard 
onWCCt 




Reirr-a-cerrreR 



ROUND LAKE BEACH •Eagle Creek Plaza 
318 W. RolHns Rd, • 740-2000 



RL 



Cannons Will Roar 

Sec the Buttle of Missionary Ridge Civil War Reenaetmenl 
at Kennekuk Cove County Park 

Saturday & Sunday, June 4-5 



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BmiEBfflliS 
BOTH HNS 




Over 500 troops expected 
from across the nation. 



Admission 



yf\[ $6.00 per car 



(Includes souvenir program.) 



Park Opens 8:00 a.m. • Concessions Available 



Hi ■( 
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PANVIllt 
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For more Information: 
Danville Area Convention 
A Vinltom Bureau 
P.O. Box 992 
Danville, 1L 61834-0992 
(217(442-1087 



In Caepiiinon tviifi lt>t 

Illinois 

0»pifim*n| ol Cenunnic. •na Community 'Atl.li. 
Ollktol To^riim 



Friday, June 3, '1988/Vi 



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Weekend Entertainment Pdge7 






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Charity golf open 

All systems are go for Mike Dftka Charity Golf Open and Banquet, set for Tuesday. 
June 7, at Renwood Country Club in Round Lake Beach, proceeds to go to 
Medicheck International. Don Niestrom, Anheuser-Busch, third from left, presents 
check for $5,000 to Chairman Frank Ryder, second right, the first contribution, as 
Eddie Bauer, Jr., left, Mike Ditka and Dave Wald, right, approve. Golf and dinner 
are $150 per person, dinner alone is $75. For additonal information, call Bauer's 
.red Rose, (312)546-8257. 

Otis Rush in rare concert 
at Woodstock Opera 

Legendary blues artist Rush has been playing 

Otis Rush will appear in a guitar and recording 
rare concert per- 
formance at the Wood- 
stock Opera House at 6 
p.m. on Sunday, June 19. 
This special Father's 

Day program marks his guitarists 

final show, prior to Clapton, 

leaving for Europe. His historic recordings 

The Woodstock Opera on the Cobra record label 

House is a 400-seat venue, produced the song "I 

affording the opportunity Can't Quit You" done by 

to enjoy the music in an Led Zepplin on their first 

acoustically perfect hall, album. Best known for 

with excellent line of his soulful, stinging 

sight and sound and very guitar, Rush has played 

few distractions. extensively at major 

Appearing with Rush festivals throughout 

will be Hot House, an Europe and America. 



since the mid-1950s, 
helping to forge the west 
side Chicago blues style, 
and has been cited as 
influential by such 
as Eric 



exciting local blues band 
from Waukegan, per- 
forming their own set and 
acting as backing band. 



Hot House is becoming 
known in the area for 
their music in the 
Chicago blues style and 



for their raucous per- 
formances during their 
1987 tour. They, have 
played together almost a 
decade and feature R. 
Carlson on harmonica 
and Robert Konobeck on 
guitar. 

Musicians in the 
audience will note that 
Rush plays left-handed 
on a guitar strung for 
right-handed players. 
Konobeck is just the 
opposite, which will 
provide interesting 
contrasts. 

The Woodstock Opera 
House is located at 121 
Van Buren in Woodstock. 
Tickets are $10, and are 
available through the box 
office (815)338-5300 



Norsemen 
plan boat 
burning 

Those sturdy Nor- 
semen have landed again 
and firmly planted their 
flag on the/soil of M- 
cHenry county. Now that 
Fjordland Lodge 606, 
Sons of Norway, has 
received its charter there 
will be no stopping the 
spread of Norwegian 
culture and merriment. 

The next thing they 
plan to do is burn a boat. 
It's all a part of their 
heritage, something 
called. "Sahnkt Hans' 
Dag", commemorating 
the longest day of the 
year. 

In Norway, June 23 is 
the traditional ob- 
servance of Midsummer 
Eve. Originally a pagan 
ceremony honoring the 
sun at summer solstice, 
the Old Norse built huge 
bonfires to fortify the sun 
and chase away evil 
spirits. 

With introduction of 
Christianity the ancient 
sun festival was replaced 
by celebration of the 
birthday of John the 
Baptist, or St. Hans. 

Fjordland Lodge 
members will celebrate 
on Saturday, June 18 at 
Barreville and Justen 
Rds.inMcHenry. 

There will be food, 
music, games and the 
traditional bonfire. They 
always welcome new 
members to join, and this 
would be a great op- 
portunity to meet Norse 
neighbors. 






■ \\ 

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Dracul a lovelies 

In 'DracularThe Musical,' at PM?L theatre in Antioch 
are, standing, left, Wanda Schaefer and Tracy 
Kiederlen, and seated are, left, Pat English and 
Michele Cline as Bubu Padoop. 




SS 




ZACKERY's 

"Famous" 
SUNDAY BRUNCH 

LAKE COUNTY'S 
BIGGEST AND BEST 

10iMa.M.-2sM|>.m, 

ONLY S 10.95 W/ Glass of Champagne 
($5.95 Children 



DO!rTmSSZ,iCKER)"S 

SEAFOOD LOVER'S BVFFET 

EVER Y FRIDAY 5:00*10:00 FM 



y$*s» 




Ret«rva1iom Suggested 
(313^53**300 



i • • Oft Wi a I C* an* At • . 

of Gurnee *Miuui-^iie»*« T 





Pteudftj oMuujcce ike. Opemq 0} £afee Cwutfaj'o HOTTEST *m pkcz U 

Dacca tike, ttia/kl aiuay ... 







Everynight 
Margarita & Daiquiris 
Specials 15 minutes 
before & after sunset! 

4 til midnight Tues., Wed., Thurs., 
1 1 a.m.-3 a.m.-f ri. 4 Sal. 
11 a.m.-fnldnight Sun. 



(312)587-7703 

(formerly the R*eJ) 



Grand AveJUfest of ttt.12 in Fox Lake, ILI 



'The Joints Have It-Arthritis Info For You!" 

June 8, 1988 7:30 - 8:30 p.m. 
Saint Therese Area Trauma Satellite 
37809 North Route 59, Lake Villa, IL 
Presented by Kenneth Margules, M.D. 

The potentially crippling disease of arthritis 
will be discussed during this one-hour 
presentation. 

For more information or to register/ 
call 360-2702. 



"Quality Care by Quality People" 
Saint Therese Medical Center 

2615 Washington Street, Waukegan, IL 60085 



Page 8 Weekend Entertainment 



Friday, June 3, 1988 









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In* New* 

Prognmt 

jig Stretch 
trie News 
froblcs 
\ 5:30 A.M. 
ng Stretch 

tute Workout 

Twenty 

it Thlt Morning 
Jerry's Funhouse 

tlon't Business Today . 
'6:00 A.M. 
Thlt Morning 

Hour* 

irnlng 

BWt (CC). 

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Yoga 
lews Left In Progress 

Swaggart 
■N-Llfe ' 

Programt 
lub 

[6:07 A.M. 
'Hours 
16:15 A.Mr 

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Jlse 

£30 A.M. 

Joined In Progress 
News 

| Bu»ln«*t Report 

News 
iwt Left In Progress 

Hills Teens 
and Matters of the 

M5 A,M. 

foga(R) 

":00 A.M. 

>rnlng 

ly (In Stereo) 

Morning America 



Street (CC). . 
Bull nest Report 
Woodpecker 
Twenty 

tercets (CC). . 
Programs 
7:05 A.M. 
ly Hillbillies 
7:15 A.M. 
feather '. 
7:30 A.M. 
le Street (CC). 
Bunny and Friends 
■rd Roberts " 
its the Menace 

Programs 
st Roblson 
7:35 A.M. 
rltched 

8:00 A.M. 
ly Jetty Raphael 
furft' Adventures 
jtain Kangaroo (CC). 
iby Doo 
ty Woodpecker 
It Fun 

lay With Mirilyn Hlckey 
Verted Programs 

8:05 A.M. 
tie House on the Prairie 

8:30 A.M. 
Jdy Ruxpln 
Milter Roger* 
llntttones 

larket Report! and Newt 
ly Little Pony 
lok Thru China 
faded Programs 
8:50 A.M. 
Uk an Expert 

9:00 A.M. , 
&25.000 Pyramid 
i - Sale of the Century 
lYoung and the Rettlest 
[Oprah Winfrey (CC). 
| Leave It to Beaver 
(Body Pulse 
Sesame Street (CC). 
Hour Magazine ■ 
Mliter Ed 
Wonder Woman 
Movte 
Shape Up s 

9:05 A.M. 
Movie 

9:15 A.M. 
Butlnett Newsmaker* 

9:30 A.M. 
Card Shark* 
|C* - Claitlc Concentration 
[-Andy Griffith. 
|- Varied Programt 
- I Dream of Jeannle 
|- Headline Newt ■■ 
10:00 A.M. 
i Q - Price It Right 
I CI - Wheel of Fortune 



O CD - Who't the Boiir (R) 
O -Wat ton i 
CD - Mliter Rogers 
CD - Duke* of Hazzard 
03 - Newt 
€0 - Donahue 
CD - Among Friendt 
IESPNJ - Getting Fit ' 
10:30 A.M. 
O 7 Trapper John, M.D. 
O - Win, Lose or Draw' 
O CD -Home 
CD - Captain Kangaroo 
- Stock Market Observer 

' 10:35 A.M. 
CD - Varied Programs 
11.00 A.M. 
O - Photoplay 
O - Super Password 
O - Donahue 
O - Ryan's Hope 
O - Geraldo 

• CD - Reading Rainbow 
CD - All My Children 
CD - Love Boat 

- Newt 

CD - Brady Bunch 

CD - Heritage 

CD - Varied Programs 

IESPNI - Aerobics 

11:05 A.M. 
CD - CHIPS 

11:30 A.M. 
19 - Young and the Rettlest 
O O - Scrabble 
O - Loving 

CD - Setame Street (CC). 
© - Stock Market Observer 
CD - Monitors 
CD - Varied Programs 
CD - Victory Today I 
[ESPN! - Bodythaplng 
..:,:.,' 12:00 P.M. 
d O - Days of Our Lives 
O O CD 63 - Newt 
O - All My Children 
CD - Gimme a Breakl 
CD - Communication Skills II 
CD - Psychiatry 1 You 

12.05 P.M. 
CD -Movie 

12:30 P.M. 
O O - Bold and the Beautiful 
CD - Mister Roger* 
CD - Collector* 
CD - Hollywood Square* 
CD -. Varied Programs 

08 - Stock Market Observer 
CD - Communication Skills II - 
CD - Headline News 

1:00 P.M. 
O O - At the World Tumi 
O O -Another World 
O CD - On* Life to Live' 
O - Beverly Hlllblllle* 
CD - Reading Rainbow (CC). {R) 
CD - Nature of Thing* 
69 -New* 
CD - Brady Bunch 
CD - World at War 
CD - Camp Meeting U.S.A. 

1:30 P.M. 
O - Andy Griffith 
CD - Body Pulse 
63 - Stock Market Observer 
CD - Get Smart v 

1:50 P.M. 
CD - Varied Programs 

2:00 P.M. 
OO- Guiding Light 
O - Santa Barbara 
O CD - General Hospital 
O - Leave It to Beaver 
CD - Varied Programs 
CD - Varied Programs 
CD - Blonlc Six 

09 - News 
CD - Batmen 
CD - Movie 

CD - Family Restoration Clinic 
[ESPN] - Varied Programt 

2:05 P.M. 
CD - Tom t Jerry's Funhouse 

2:30 P.M. ' 
- Ghostbusters 
CD CD - Varied Programs 
CD- Jem 

09 - Stock Market Observer 
CD - Tom and Jerry 

2:35 P.M. - 
CD - Fllntstones 

3:00 P.M. . 
O - Love Connection 
Q - Oprah Winfrey (CC). 
O - Divorce Court 
O - Win, Lose or Draw 
- BraveStarr (CC). 
CD- 3-2-1 Contact 
CD - People's Court 
CD - Bugs Bunny and Friends 

• 09 - Varied Programs - .' 
CD - Fllntstones 

CD - 100 Huntley Street 

[ESPN] - Legends Of World Class 

Wrestling 

3:05 P.M. 
CD - Fllntstones - 
CD - Richard Ney Report 

. 3:30 P.M. 
O - Superior Court, 
-Dating Game 
O- Divorce Court 
O - Jeopardy! (CC). 
O - Transformer! 
CD - Size Small 
CD - Square One Television 
CD - Newlywed Game' 
CD - Jetton* 
03 - 700 Club 
' CD -Real Ghottbusters 
CD - Varied Programs 
3:35 P.M. 
CD - Brady Bunch 



4:00 P.M. 
- People's Court 
O - Win, Lose or Draw 
O - Newlywed Game 
O - Superior Court 
O - News 
- G.I. Joe 
CD - Mister Rogers 
CD - Sesame Street (CC). 
C3 - Geraldo 
-, Real Ghostbusters 
0-DuckTales 
- Body Pulse (R) 
CD (ESPN] - Verted Programs 

4:05 P.M. 
- Laverne & Shirley 

4:30 P.M. 
O - First Edition 
O - Jeopardy! (CC). 
O - News 

O - The Judge (CC). 
O - Jem 

- Setame Street (CC). 
CD - Oouble Dare (CC). 
0-DlaaDla 
- Homework Hotline 

4:35 P.M. 
- Leave It to Beaver 

5:00 P.M. 
O O O O - Nowt 
- Facts of Lire 
O - World of Survival 
0-M*A*S»H 



7*30 P M 
CD - Full House (CC). (R) 
.- Wall Street Week: How 
Does the Market Look This June? 

'■ -8:00 P.M. - 
O O - MOVIE: 'Six Pack/NBA 
Playoffs' (R) 

OO- Sonny Spoon (CC). (R) (In 
Stereo) 

O -David Bowie: Glass Spider 
Tour (CC). (In Stereo) 
- Prlmettme/Japan 
- Chicago Week in Review (Live) 
- Motown 25: Yesterday, Today, 
Forever. 

63 - PELICULA: 'Perdlda' 
- MacNell/Lehrer Newshour 
- Gloria 

[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Let's Get Harry* (In 
Stereo) 

8:30 P.M. 
- Commentaries: Baseball Ac- 
cording to Veeck 
- Classroom 88 

9:00 P.M. 
O O - Miami Vice (CC). (In 
Stereo) 

O - 20/20 (CC). 
- The Beaubourg Behemoth 
Meets Mona Lisa (CC). (R) 
O - Prlmetlme/Japatv 
- Major League Baseball: At* 
Ian ta Brevet at San Diego Padres 



HUNTER 



i 



/ 



A 



A 



In the episode of 
NBC's "Hunter" 
airing SATUR- 
DAY, JUNE 4, 
Hunter (Fred 
Dryer) investigates 
the mysterious 
death of one of his 
old flames, Alle- 
gra (guest star Kim 
Morgan Greene). 

CHECK LISTINGS 
FOR EXACT TIME 







- Happy Days 

- Varied Programs 

- Llghtmuslc 

5:05 P.M: 

- Varied Programs ■ 

5:30 P.M. 
- NBC News (CC). 

- CBS Newt (CC). 

- ABC New* (CC). 

- WKRP In Cincinnati 
-3-2-1 Contact (CC). (R) 

- Nightly Business Report 

- Leave It to Beaver 

- Notlclero Telemundo ' 

- Too Close for Comfort 

- Varied Programs 

5:35 P.M. 

i - Carol Burnett and Friends 

5:45 P.M. 

1 - Varied Programs 

FRIDAY 



6/3/88 



6:00 P.M. 
O - CBS Newt (CC). 
OOOOO- Newt 
- Cheer* (CC). 
- MacNell/Lehrer Newih- 
our 

- Family Tie* 
- Ml Amada Beatrix 
m - M«A«S»H 

- Caring for an Aging Society: 
New Image* of Aging (R) 
- Sing Out America ' 
[HBO]- MOVIE: 'Harry and the Hen- 
dersons' (CC) (In Stereo) 

6:05 P.M. 
0- Andy Grl Hth 

, 6:30 P.M. 
O O - Entertainment Tonight (In 
Stereo)' 

O - Wheel of Fortune 
- Hollywood Squares 
O - Wheel of Fortune (CC). 
- Major League Baseball: Chi- 
cago Cubs at New York Mats (Live) 
-Current Affair 
- Difl'rent Strokes 
© - Three's Company 
- American Art Forum 
- Headline News 

6:35 P.M. 
- Andy Griffith 

7:00 P.M. 
- New Explorer* 
OQ- TV's Bloopers and Practi- 
cal Joke* (R) 

O- Beauty and the Beast (CC).(R) 
O - Perfect Strangers (CC). (R)* 
- Washington Week In Re- 
view (CC). 
-Gunsrhoke' 
- Selva Maria 
- MOVIE: 'Love Story 1 
© - World at War (R) 
0-700 Club 

[ESPN] - College World Series: 
Teams' to be announced. (Live) 

7:05 P.M. 
- MOVIE: 'DIHInger 1 _^ 



- Show do Charytln 

- News (R) 

- Something Beautiful 

[HBO] - MOVIE:. 'Lust In the Dutt' 

(CC) 

,12:40 A.M. . 
O - Newt (R) 

12:45 A.M. 
- On Stage at Wolf Trap 
- Night Tracks (In Stereo) 

1:00 A.M. 
- Sybervislon 
- Secrets of Success 
[ESPN] - SportsLook 

1:10 A.M. 
O - Entertainment Tonight (In 
Stereo) 

1:17 A.M. 
O - News (R) 

1:30 A.M. 
O - Friday Night Videos (In 
Stereo) 

O - News (R) 
O - Keys to Success 
- MOVIE: 'Artists and Models' 
- Reform* TV 
- Solid Rock V O 
IESPN] - SporttCenter 
1:40 A.M. 
- Fan Club 

1:45 A.M. 
- Headline News 
- Night Tracks (In Stereo) 

1:47 A.M. 
O - MOVIE:. 'Renegades of the 
West* 

2:00 A.M. 
- MOVIE: 'The Divorce of Lady 
X' 

- INN News 
- Record Guide 
- PELICULA: 'Peor que lot 
Bultres* 

- MOVIE: 'The Creature with the 
Blue Hand' 
- Nlte Lite 

[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Killer Party' 
[ESPN] - SpeedWeek 

SATURDAY 



6/4/88 



0- News 

- Nightly Business Report 
- Luis Patau Crusade 

9:30 P.M. 
- News 
- Current Affair 
- European Journal 
10:00 P.M. 
O O O - News 
- Twilight Zone 
- World of Survival 
- MOVIE:, 'A Taste of Honey' 
- Three's Company 
- Informaclon 26 
- Taxi 

-Hatha Yoga (R) 
- Victory Today I 
[HBO) - MOVIE: 'Cut and Run' 

10:30 P.M. 
O - MOVIE: 'Where the Boys Are 
*84' (R) . 

O - Magnum, P.I. 
0- Tonight Show (In Stereo) 
O - Cheers 
O - Nlghtllne (CC). 
- Nature: In the Shadow of Fu- 

jlsan (CC). Part 3 of 3. (R) (In 

Stereo) 

- Hill Street Blues 

- Preclosa 

- Late Show (In' Stereo) 

- EastEnder* 

- Headline News 

[ESPN] - SporttCenter 
11:00 P.M. 

- Jeffersons 

- MOVIE: 'A Man Called Horse' 

- Rod and Reel: Seniors and Sal- 
mon (R) 

- PTL Club 

[ESPN] - Volleyball: Pro Beach 

Tournament, -from .Hermosa 

Beach, Calif. (R) 

11:30 P.M. 

OO- Late Night With David Let- 

terman (R) (In Stereo) '; 

- WKRP In Cincinnati 

- MOVIE: 'The Taking of Pel- 
ham One, Two, Three' 

- Wild America (CC). (R) 

- Nlghtllne (CC). 

- MOVIE: 'Hollywood or Bust' 

- Estrenot y Ettrellas 

- Wrestling: WWF Superstars of 

Wrestling 

[HBO] - Women of the Night II 

(CC). (In Stereo) 

11:45 P.M. 

O- Jacksonville Jazz Festival (In; 

Stereo) 

- Night Track's (In Stereo) ' 
12:00 A.M. 

O - MOVIE: 'The Betty' 

- Wll Shriner (R) 

- Psychiatry & You 

[ESPN] - Hydroplane Racing: Silver 

Cup, from Las Vegas (R) 

; 12:30 A.M. 
O - Friday the 13th: The Series 

(R) 

O - Friday Night Vldeot (In 

Stereo) 



6:00 A.M. 
- Newday Chicago 
O - Agriculture U.S.A. 
O - Hickory Hideout 
O - Popeye and Son 
- Larry Jones 
- Look In (R) 
- It's Your Business 
- Etta Semana 
- Beverly Exercise 
[ESPN] - SporttCenter 

6:05 A.M. 
- Gunsmoke 

6:30 A.M. 
O - Young Universe 
O - Kldsongs (R) (In Stereo) 
- Flying Whales and Peacock 
Tales 

O - Dennis the Menace 
O - Heart of Chicago 
- Milwaukee Observer 
- Sunderwirth Barbershop 
[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Crlmewave' (CC) 
[ESPN] - Thoroughbred Digest 

7:00 A.M. 
- Hello Kitty's Furry Tale 
Theater 

OO- Disney's Adventures of the 
Gumml Bears (CC). 
0- Little Clowns of Happy- 
town (CC). 

- U.S. Farm Report 
- Market to Market 
O - Nightly Business Report (R) 
- Hee Haw (R) 
- El Club del Nino 
0-32 This Week 
- John Ankerberg 
[ESPN] - Tom Mann Outdoors 

7:05 A.M. 
- Bonanza 

7:30 A^M. 
O O - Jim Hehson's Muppet Ba- 
bies (CC). 

O O - Smurfi (CC). 
O - Pound Pupplet (CC). 
O - World Tomorrow 
- Bodywatch (CC). (R) . 
O - Growing a Business: Market- 
ing 
- Garner Ted Armstrong 



- Toddler's Friends 

[ESPN] - Fishing: Best of BUI Dance 

v8:00 A.m! 
O - My Pet Monster (CC). 
O-Chartarido 
- Modern Maturity' (CC). 
- Wood wrlght's Shop. 
- Soul Train (In Stereo) 
- ' Bombay Broadcasting 
Network 
© - Munsters 
- Learn to Read 
- Color Me A Rainbow 
[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Dirty Dancing' 
(CC) (in Stereo) 
[ESPN] - Flshln'- Hole 
8:05 A.M. 
0- National Geographic Explorer - 

8:30 A.M. 
OO- Little Wizards (CC). 
O - People to People 
- Outdoor Wisconsin (R) 
O - This Old House (CC). 
- Your Right to be Lean 
0- Learn to Read 
- Davey & Goliath 
[ESPN] - Outdoor Life 
9:00 A.M. 
O O - Pee-wee's Playhouse 
OO-ALF(CC). 
.00- Real Ghostbusters (CC). 
O - Minority Business Report 
OO- Motorweek 
"© - Solid Gold In Concert (In 
Stereo) 

- Sangeeta Presents... 
'0 - Real Estate Showcase 
- TV High School (R) 
- Flying House ■ 

[ESPN] - Truck and Tractor'Pull 
9:30 A.M. , 

Q - Mighty Mouse: The New Ad- 
ventures (CC). 

O - Alvln and the Chipmunks 

(CC). 

O - Small Wonder 

O - Superman . 

- Victory Garden (CC). 

- Take Charge! 

- Secrets of Success. 

- TV High School (R) 

- Superbook 

[ESPN] - Sports Trivia 
10:00 A.M. 

O - Popeye and Son 

O - Home Visions Show 

O — Jim Henson's Fraggle Rock 

(CC). 

- Weekend Open House 

O - Bugs Bunny & Tweety 

Show (CC). 

O - Good Times 

- Frugal Gourmet (R) (tn 

Stereo) 

- Headline News 
■ - NWA Pro Wrestling 

- Emett Angley 

- Comedy Classics 

- Model Railroading (R) 

- Kids Like You 

[HBO] - Uncensored Channels II: 

TV Around the World With George 

Plimpton 

[ESPN] - Scholastic Sports Amer- - 

lea 

10:05 A.M. 

- NWA Pro Wrestling 
10:30 A.M. 

O - Dennis the Menace 

O - This Week In Baseball 

O - New Archies (CC). 

O - Fllntttone Kids (CC). 

O - Anglers in Action 

- Thlt Old House (CC). (R) 

- Gospel Bill 

[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Welcome To 18' 

(In Stereo) 

(ESPN) - Gam eDay 

11:00 A.M. 

O O - Teen Wolf (CC). 

O - Tennis: French Open Final 

(Same-day Tape) 

O - Animal Crack-Ups 

O- Soul Train 

- Make Yourself at Home 

- World Wide Wrestling 

- Alabare (Spanish) 

- WWF Wrestling Challenge 

- German Professional Soccer 

- Solid Rock V D O 

[ESPN] -Rodeo: 1987 National Fin- 
alt Highlights (R) 

11:05 A.M. 

O - MOVIE: 'The Mummy* 



NOW THERE'S SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE 



For Your More Casual 
Dining Pleasure 

THE 

BLUE FOX 

£otouj 

ISHERENOWI 

at Paradise Cove 

Featuring 

Build Your Own 
Gourmet Hamburgers! 




featuring Eltgtnt, Alford'We Wilerirortt oiningt 
• • FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 344-0144 




Every Friday 

Authentic Door 

Goiinty Fish Boils 



New OysteriBar 
In Our Lounge 

New Salad Bar 
For lunch 



3309 Chapel Hill Rd, Johnsburg 

815-344-0144 or 312-587-6886 



lay, June 3, 1988 



Weekend. entertainment ftage.-?^ 






.. ~^: taity — : — 



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11:30 A.M. . 
B O - Galaxy High 
O - Tennis: French. Open Final 
(Same-day Tape) 
SO- Health Show 
© - Sesame Street (CC). 

5 - Investing Today 
m - Solo Act . 

12.00 P.M. 
8 - Fan Club 

O - PGA Golf: Kemper Open Third 
Round (Live) 

O G - Weekend Special (CC). 
Part 1 of 2. (R) 

O - MOVIE: The Monster Club 1 
O - DeGrassI Junior High (CC). 
© - MOVIE: The. Fighting Sea- 

D9&S 

60 - Brady Bunch 
m - MOVIE: 'Wlnterset" 
63 - Weekend Gardener 
[H80] - MOVIE: 'Arthur* 
[ESPN] - Swamp Buggy Spectacu- 
lar (R) 

12:30 P.M. 
O — Bamaby Jones 
O - Ebony/ Jet Showcase 
19 - Mister Rogers 
O - Bodywatch (CC). 
19 — This New Home 
© - To Be Announced. 
£9 - Happy Days 
© - Headline News 
[ESPN] - Auto Racing: NASCAR 
Grand National (Ltve) 

1:00 P.M. 
a - Kemper Golf 
IB - OWL/TV (CC). (R) 
© - Comrades (CC). (R) (In 
Stereo) 

© - Wrestling: WWF Superstars of 
Wrestling 

© - Chinese Spotlight (Chinese) 
G> - MOVIE: The Tomb' 
G9 - One Hundred Percent Living 
Greek 

1.-05 P.M. 
© - MOVIE: The Incredible Mr. 
Limpet" 

1:30 P.M. 
8 - MOVIE: The Godchild* 
© - Newton's Apple (CC). (R) 

6 - Sewing With Nancy: Instant 
Decorating Part 2 of 3. (R) 

2.-00 P.M. 

© - Major League Baseball: An In- 
side Look 

8 © - PBA Bowling (Live) 

O - MOVIE: 'Gentleman Jim' 

© - Nova (CC). (R) 

© - Planet Earth (CC). 

© - MOVIE: 'Mayday at 40,000 

Feet' 

© - Collectors 

© - Telethon: 12th Anniversary 

Keeping, the Promise 

[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Peggy Sue Got 

Married' (CC) 

2:15 P.M. 

O - Major League Baseball: Chi- 
cago Cubs at New York Mets or 

Cincinnati Reds at Los Angeles 

Dodgers (Live) 

2:30 P.M. 
© © - NBA Playoffs: Western 
Conference Final (Live) 
© - Major League Baseball: Chi- 
cago Cubs at New York Mets or 
Cincinnati Reds at Los Angeles 
Dodgers (Live) 

© - From a Country Garden (R) 
[ESPN] - College Tennis: NCAA Di- 
vision 1 Men's Championships 
(Taped) 

3:00 P.M. 
O - To Be Announced. 
© - Nature: In the Shadow of Fu- 

Jlsan (CC). Part 3 of 3. (R) (In 

Stereo) 

© - Hometlme (CC). 

© - TV Arabic Hour, Inc 

© - Buck Rogers 

© - Microwave Master: Gourmet 

Microwave 

m - Yi Ye Avlla 

3:09 P.M. 

© - Tom 8. Jerry's School's Out 

Special 

3:30 P.M. 

8 - NBA Playoffs: Western Confer- 
ence Final (Live) 

a © - Night of Olympic Cham- 
pions (Live) 

© - Victory Garden (CC). 

© - Persian. Hour 

© - Great Chefs of Chicago (R) 

© - Esta es la Vlda 

4:00 P.M. 
© - Puttln' on the Hits 
© - Moneymakers 
© - Rod and Reel 
© - MOVIE: 'Marathon* 
© - Beautiful Korea (Korean) 
© - Star Trek 
© - Kathy's Kitchen 
© - Vicente Montano (Spanish) 
[HB0| - Tanner '88: For Real Part 1 
(CC). (In Stereo) 

[ESPN] - College World Series: 
Teams to be announced. (Live) 
4:05 P.M. 

© - Beverly Hillbillies ' 

4 JO P.M. 
Q-T and T 

© - Make Yoursetf at Horn* '?. 
© - Justin Wilson's Louisiana 
Cookln' • Outdoors (R) 
© - Woodcanrlftg With RScfc Butz 
© - Huestro Pi»t**o Khcar»9 

4,25 PM. 
8 - FtshJfl* Wrtfa Orlando WSson 

SaOOPJg. 
a- Jeopardy! (CC). 



8 - Bustin' Loose 

- Frugal Gourmet (R) (In 

Stereo) 

© - This Old House (CC). 

© - Stskal t Ebert 

© — Potonla Today 

©- Over Seventaen Not Admitted 

© - Computer Chronicles (R) 

[HBO] - Tanner '88: Night of the 

Twinkles (CC). (In Stereo) 

5:05 P.M. 
© - World Championship Wres- 
tling 

5:30 P.M. 
© 8 - NBC News 
© - CBS News (CC). 
8 ©-ABC News(CC). 
© -'Charles In Charge 
© - This Old House (CC). (R) 



© - Frugal Gourmet (R) (In 
Stereo) 

a - Midwest Outdoors Limited 
a - Small Wonder 
- B - Hobby Shop: Dollhouses Part 
2 of 2. (R) 

©- Herald of Truth 
[HBO) - Tanner '88: Night of the 
Twinkles (CC). (In Stereo) 
6:00 P.M. 

a a a © - News 

a -Your Vital Signs 

a - Miracle Moments 

a - It's a Living 

©- Great Chefs of the West (R) 

© - Sneak Previews (R) (In Stereo) 

© - MOVIE: The Pirate Movie' 

© - To Be Announced. 

© - What's Happening Nowl! 

© - TV Workshop 

© - Fishing the West 

[HBO] - Tanner '88: Moon walker 

and Bookbag (CC). (In Stereo) 
6:30 P.M. 

a - Slskel & Ebert 

B — Wheel of Fortune 

B - Andre Dawson—Wow! 

8 - D.C Follies 

a - Wheel of Fortune (CC). 

8 - Mama's Family 

© - Wild America (CC). (R) 

Q - McLaughlin Group 

©- Fight Back) With David Horow- 
itz (CC). (R) 

© — To Be Announced. 

Q - Three's Company 

© - European Journal (R) 
© - Headline News 
[HBO] - Tanner '88: Bagels With 
Bruce (CC). (In Stereo) 

7:00 P.M. 
8 © - High Mountain Rangers 
© - Bowling With the Champs 
8 - Facts of Life (CC). (R) (In 
Stereo) 

a © - Probe (CC). (R) 
8 - MOVIE: The Terrorists' 
© - Lawrence Welk Show: Concert 
In the Park 

© - Nature: In the Shadow of Fu- 
jitan (CC). Part 3 ol 3. (R) (In 
Stereo) 

© - MOVIE: 'Pony Express' 
© - Oral Roberts 
© - Family Double Dare 
© - Firing Line: Impasse In Israel 

(R) 

© - In Touch 

|HBO] - Countdown to Tyson- 

Splnks 

[ESPN] - College World Series: 

Teams to be announced. (Live) 

7:30 P.M. 
a - 227 (CC). (in Stereo) 
© - Rock of Ages 
© - Boys Will Be Boys (R) (In 
Stereo) 

8:00 P.M. 
8 8 - Tour of Duty (CC). (R) 
© © - Golden Girls (CC). (In 
Stereo) 

a © - Ohara (CC). (R) (In Stereo) 
© - Mystery): The Black Tower 
(CC). Part 6 of 6. 
© - Day the Universe Changed; A 
Personal View by James Burke 
(CC). 

© - MOVIE: The Thing That 
Couldn't Die* 

©-Dirty Dozen: The Series (Post- 
poned from an earlier date R) (In 
Stereo) 

© - Comrades (CC). (R) 
© - Day of Discovery 
[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Dirty Dancing* 
(CC) (In Stereo) 

8:30 P.M. 
© - Throb (R) 

8 - Amen (CC). (R) (In Stereo) 
© - Way of Deliverance 
© - Dwight Thompson 

9:00 P.M. 
8 a - West 57th 
a a - Hunter (R) (In Stereo) 
8 © - Spenser: For Hire (CC). (R) 
(In Stereo) 
© - News 

© - Prlmetlme/Japan 
© - Hollywood 

© - Major League Baseball: At- 
lanta Braves at San Diego Padres 
(Live) 

ED - Jack Van Impe Presents 
© - Mission Impossible 
© - Glasnost at Riga: A Soviet- 
American Experiment In Citizen 
Diplomacy 

9:30 P.M. 
© - INN News 
© - Twilight Zone 
© - W.V. Grant 
© - What a Fellowship 

10:00 P.M. 

a a a a a © - News 

a - Hogan's Heroes 

© - Blx Lives (R) 

© - Image Union 

© - Benny Hill 

© - World Tomorrow 

©-Taxi 

© - Rod and Reel: Provo- Jewel of 

the Indies 

[HBO] - Rodney Dangers eld • No- 
thing Goes Right (CC). (In Ste*eo) 
10-30 PJe. 

8 - Beauty and the Beast (CQ. (R) 

8 8 - Saturday Htgtrt five (R) (ki 

Sl«r«0) 

a -Hart to Hart 

a - ABC News (CC). 

a - MOVIE: The Scarlet and the 

Blade' 

© - AtnUn Ctty Limits (R/ (in 

Stereo; 

© - Frorrffine (CC). 
© - Children's Miracle Network 
Telethon 

© - WWF Wrestling Chaikng* 
© - American Art Forum 
© - Friday the 13ths The Series 
(R) 

© - Indoor Tennis: Men's tntarcof- 
leglate Championships (Taped) 
© - Saturday Night Sing 
[ESPN] - SporuCenter 
10-.45 P.M. 
a - Children's Miracle Network 
Telethon 

11:00 P.M. 
© - God Uses Ordinary People 
(ESPN] - AWA Championship Wres- 
tling 

11:05 P.M. 



■ :;-nV-- -■ 



[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Peggy Sue Col 

Married' (CC) 

11:30 P.M. 

B-Rockford File* - 

a - VegaS 

© - Club Date (In Stereo) ^ 

© - MOVIE: 'My Dinner With 

Andre* (CC) 

© - G.LO.W. Wrestling 

©- Silent Tragedy 

© - MOVIE: 'Hall It for Heroes 

©- Liberty Hour 

11:45 P.M. 
© - Night Tracks (In Stereo) 

12:00 A.M. 
© - George Schlatter's Comedy 
Club 

a - It'i Showtime at the Apollo 
[ESPN] - Karate: ISKA World Ban- 
tamweight Championship (R) 

12:30 A.M. 
8 - Common Ground 
a - America's Top Ten 
O- Harry O 

© - MOVIE: 'My Name Called 
Bruce' 

© - Cossman's Secrets 
© - Living Dally With the Scrip- 
tures 

12:45 A.M. 
© - Night Tracks (In Stereo) 

12:50 A.M. 
[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Apology' (CC) (In 

Stereo) 

12:55 A.M. 
O - Children's Miracle Network 
Telethon Continues 

1:00 A.M. 
© - Puttln' on the Hits 
a - Wamer Saunders 
© - Time of Deliverance 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 



© - Children's Miracle Network 

Telethon Continues 

a - Transformers 

© - Frederick K. Price 

© - Oral Roberts 

© - MOVIE: 'The 49th Parallel* 

© - Ban Haden 

[HBO] - Adventures of Slnbad (In 

Stereo) . 

[ESPNI - Motorweek illustrated 
8:05 A.M. 

© - Fllntstones - . 

8:30 A.M. 

a - Popeye 

a - Reading Rainbow (CC). (R) 

© - Captain Power and the Sol- 
diers of the Future (In Stereo) 

© - Woody Woodpecker 

© - Living Stones 

[ESPN] - Magic Years In Sports (R) 
8:35 A.M. 

© - Andy Griffith 

9:00 A.M. 

a - Visionaries - 

© - Sesame Street (CC). 

© - DeGrassI Junior High (CC). 

© - Charles In Charge (CC). 

© - Jimmy Swaggart 

© - It Is Written 

[HBO] - MOVIE: '5tarshlp* (In 

Stereo) 

[ESPN] - Lighter Side of Sports 

9:05 A.M. 
© - Good News 

9:30 A.M. 
a - Face the Nation 
a - World Tomorrow 
a - Captain Power and the Sol- 
diers of the Future 
a - Headline News 
© - Out of This World (R) (In 
Stereo) 




TONY 
AWARDS 



On SUNDAY, 
JUNE 5, four-time 
Tony winner An- 
gela Lansbury 
hosts CBS's 
broadcast or "The 
42nd Annual 
Tony Awards/' air- 
ing live from the 
MinskolTTheatre in 
New York City. 



CHECK UST1NGS 
rem EXACT TIME 



1:30 A.M. 
a - MOVIE: 'Romeo and Juliet' 
a - Countdown to 89: The Seoul 
Games 

8 - New Grooves With Meg Griffin 
a - Police Story 
a - At the Movies 

© - Monty Python's Flying Circus 
© - Children's Miracle Network 
Telethon Continues 
© - PELICULA: 'Adorable* Crimin- 
als' 

© - Outer Limits 
© - Headline News 
[ESPN] - Motorweek Illustrated 

1:45 A.M. 
© - Night Tracks (In Stereo) 

2:00 A.M. 
©- News (R) 
a - INN News 

© - Powerful Women of Wrestling 
© - Saturday Night Sing 
IESPN] - College World Series: 
Teams to be announced. (R) 



SUNDAY 

6/5/88 



6:00 A.M. 
8 - Newday Chicago . 
a - This Is the Life 
a - Headlines on Trial 
a - Oral Roberts 
© - James Kennedy 
© - Tom & Jerry's Funhouse 
© - FunUsilc World of Hanna- 
Barbara 

© - Last Time Program 
© - Robert Schuller 
© - Choices We Face 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

6:30 A.M. 
© - Objective: Jobs 
a a - Sunday Today 
a - Sunday Mass 
8 - Robert Schuller (CC). 
© - Jewish Jewels 
[ESPN) - NBA Today 

7:00 A.M. 
a - Drlerent Drummers 
a - Robert Schuller (CC). 
a - Children's Miracle Network. 
Telethon Continues 
8 - Chicago's Very Own 
© - Mister Rogers 
© - Sesame Street (CC), 

© - Fllntstones 

HS-Dhrine Plan 

© - World Wide Church of God 

© - FaHhllne 

[HBO] - Adventures of Tom Sawyer 

(ESPN] - Running and Racing 

7:15 A.M. 
a - What's Nu? 

7:30 AM. 
a-MagJcDoor 
a - Heritage of Faith 
© - Mister Rogers 

© - Tom i Jerry's Funhouse 

© - World Tomorrow 

© - Dr. Dekruytor 

i hbo) - Saabert 

[ESPN] - Inside the PGA Tour 
8:00 A.M. 

a a - Sunday Morning (CC). 

a a - Tennis: French Open Fin- 
als (live) 

B - Sunday Mass 

© - Sesame Street (CC). 

© - Mister Rogers 



© - DJ Kat Show 
© - Lloyd Ogllvle 
[ESPN] - This Week In Sports 

9:35 A.M. 
© - MOVIE: The Longest Day* 

10:00 AM, 
8 - Newsmakers 
8 - Answer Is Love 
O - MOVIE: 'The Burning Hills' 
© - Sesame Street (CC). ' 
© - She's the Sheriff (R) 
© - Robert Schuller 
© - MOVIE: 'Black Narcissus' 
© - Monument of Faith 

10:15 A.M. 
a - Barry Silberg 

10:30 A.M. 
8 - Mid-America Challenge 
8 - Merrill Lynch Realty: Home- 
source 

© - World Beat 

© - MOVIE: 'The World of Abbott 
and Costello' 
© - Fllntstones 

[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Something Spe- 
cial' 
(ESPN) - GameDay 

11:00 AM. 
a a - Tennis: French Open Con- 
tinues 

8 - Sportsman's Friend / Harold 
Ensley 

a © - Children's Miracle Net- 
work Telethon Continues 
© - Coping with Change 
© - Tony Brown's Journal 
© - Jerry Falwell 
© - Brady Bunch 
© - Anointed Word II 
[ESPN] - Auto Racing: NASCAR 
Budweiser 500, from Dover, Del. 
(Live) 



11:30 AM. 
a - Greatest Sports Legends 
8 -AM New Bob tucker Sports 
Show 

a - Adam Smith's Money World 
© - rlappy Day* 
© - Denall Flyers 

12.-00 P.M. 
- PGA Golf: Kemper Open Final 
Round (Live) 
8 - Blue Frontier 
a - This Week In Baseball 
© - Wall Itreet Week: How Does 
the Market Look This June? 
a - Firing Una: Impasse in Israel 

(R) 

© - MOVIE: The Longest Day* 

S - Apostolic Church of God 

© - MOVIE: 'FlutY 

© - American Art Forum (R) 

© - Evangelist Frank Garris 

[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Karate Kid Part 

Two' (CC) (In Stereo) 

12:30 P.M. 
a - PGA Golf: Kemper Open Final 
Round (Live) 

8 - Major League Baseball: Chi- 
cago Cubs at New York Mets (Live) 
a - Washington Week In Review 
(CC). 
© - SUM 

1:00 P.M. 
a - Amateur Athletics: Las Vegas 
Sports Festival (Live) 
a - MOVIE: 'Mr. Hutot's Holiday* 

(R> 

a - John McLaughlin** One on 

One 

© - Religious Town Hall 

© - American Dream and the 

Baby Boom Generation 

© - Christ Is the Answer 

1:15 P.M. 
8 - MOVIE: 'Macon County Una' 

1:30 P.M, 
a - Beijing Acrobatic Company 
© - Yugoslav-American Show 
(Serbo-Croatian) 
© - World Allva 

2:O0P.M. 
8 - Auto Racing: CART Milwaukee 
200 (Live) 

a - Children's Miracle Network 
Telethon Continue* 
a - Illinois Young Performers 
Competition (R) (In Stereo) 
a - Children'* Miracle Network 
Telethon 

© - National Greek TV Show 
© - MOVIE: That Funny Feeling' 
a - Faces of Japan (R) 
a - Young at Heart 
[HBO] - Coming Attractions 
[ESPN) - Auto Racing Continue* 

2:30 P.M. 
8 - NBA Playols: Eastern or West- 
em Conference Final Game Seven 
(Live) 

a - The Beeubourg Behemoth 
Meet* Mona Lisa (CC). (R) 
a - Tokyo Day (CC). (R) 
© - Feedback 
[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Hatarii* 

3;00 P.M. 
a -Movie 

8- NBA Ptayofs: Eastern or West- 
ern Conference Final Game Sevan 
(Live) 

a - Major League Baseball: At- 
lanta Braves at San Diego Padres 
(Live) 

S - Annolnted Word 
© - Glasnost at Riga: A Soviet- 
American Experiment in Cltixen 
Diplomacy (R) 

3:30 P.M. 
a - Twilight Zona 
© - Lawrence Welk Show: Concert 
In the Park 

a - In Open Air A Portrait of the 
American Impressionists 
a - MOVIE: The Killer Elite' 
© - Larry Jones 
IESPN) - Truck and Tractor Pull 

4:00 P.M. 
8 - Amateur Athletics Continues 
Left In Progress 
a - Spirit of Adventure 
8 - Star Search 

a - Wonderwork*: The Last War- 
horse (CC). 

3 - Natural Weight Loss ' 
© - Star Trek 

a - Firing Line: Impasse In Israel 
(R) 

© - Victory In Jews 
[ESPN] - College World Series: 
Teams to be announced, (live) 

4:30 P.M. 
B - Adam Smith's Monty World 
© - W.V. Grant 
© - Today In Bible Prophecy 

5:00 P.M. 
a - CBS New* (CC). 



IT. 



- Countdown To 
Games 



88: ThaCal- 



- National Geographic 
B - MOVIE: The Lost Worid' 
a - Jacksonville Jan festival (In 
.Stereo) 

a - Chicago Sunday Evening Club 
(In Stereo) , 

a- Bob Lawandowskl Show 
a - Three's Company" 
a - John McLaughlin's One on 
One 

a - Choicer, W* Fee* 
(HBO) - MOVIE: 'Foul Play* 

5:30 P.M. 
B-News 
8 8 - NBC News 
a © - ABC News (CC). 
a - Current At air 
a - McLaughlin Group 
a - James Kennedy 

5:45 P.M, 
a - Three Stooges ,V. 

5:00 P.M. 
8 © - 60 Minutes (CC). 
a a - Incredible Ida Early (CC). 
(R) (In Stereo) 

99- Disney Sunday Movie: The 
Liberators (CC). Part 1 of 2. (A 
"Disney Sunday Movie" presenta- 
tion R) 

a - Melody Maker* 
a - Lawrence Welk Show: Sounds 
of Summer' 

a - MOVIE: 'Crime of Innocence' 
a - MOVIE: 'Han* Christian An- 
dersen' 

a - Stocks Option* and Futures 
a -21 Jump Street (R) (In Stereo) 
a - Tony Brown's Journal (R) 

6:30 P.M. 
a - Conservative Investor 
a - Black Forum 
a - James Robiscn . 

7:00 P.M. 
8 a - Murder. She Wrote (CC). 
a a - Family Ties (CC). Part 1 of 
2. (R) (In Stereo) 
a a - MacGyver (CC). (R) (In 
Stereo) 

a - Discovery Year 
a - Evening at Pops <R) (In 
Stereo) 

B - National Geographic (CC). 
a - NNN News/Sunday Economy 
a - America's Most Wanted 
a - American Interests 
© - Kenneth Copelend . 
[HBO] - WaMhetm: A Commission 
of Inquiry (CC). 

[ESPN) - College World Series: 
Teams to be announced. (Uve) 

7 JO P.M. 
B a - My Two Dad* (CC). (R) 0" 
Stereo) 

a - Married... With Children (CC). 
(R) (In Stereo) 
a - Here's to Your Health (R) . 

8:00 P.M. 
a a - Tony Awards (Live) 
a a - MOVIE: 'Short Circuit' 
(CC) (In Stereo) 

a a - MOVIE: 'Blutlng If (CC) 
(R) (In Stereo) 

a - Discovery Year Follow-Up 
a - Masterpiece Theatre: Lord 
Mount batten: The Last Viceroy 
(CC). Part 6 of 6. (R) 
a - Alberta Hunter: My Castle's 
Rockln" 

a - World of Audubon 
a - MOVIE: 'Zulu Dawn* 
a - Grecian Spotlight (Greek) 
8 - It's Garry Shendllng's Show 
(In Stereo) 

a - Quest for the Killers (R) 
©- Jerry Falwell 

8:30 P.M. , 

O - At the Movies 

a - Duet (CC), (R) (In Stereo) 

8:45 P.M. 
© - Hellenic Theatre 

9:00 P.M. 



a - Upstairs, Downstairs (R) 
a - Masterpiece Theatre: Lord 
Mountbatten: The Last Viceroy 
(CC). Part 6 of 6. (R) 
a - Portrait of America: West Vir- 
Inla 

- Tracey Ullmen Show (R) (In 
Stereo) 

a - Innovation 
© - Chicago Gospel Hour 

9:15 P.M. 
© - National Greek TV Show 

9.30 P.M. 
a - INN News 
ffl - Werewolf (CC). (R) 
a — Naturascene 

10:00 P.M. 

aaaaaa-News 

a - Tales From the Darkslde . 



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f:55 P.M. 
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1:00 P.M. 
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File* 

^Cincinnati 
(CC), ' 
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Manor (CC). 
I: Allen 

Art of Line 
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Malibu Beach, 

15 P.M. 

m'to.88: The Seoul 

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15 P.M. 

The Black Tower 

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I- News, 
lell/Lehrer Newsh- 



Beatrli 

in: Fruit StUI-Llfe (R) 
America 
)5 P.M. 
IfJth 
1+.30 P.M. 

Inment Tonight (In 

Lot Fortune 

Squares 
tot Fortune (CC). 

Miller 
itAfalr .,-' 
fit Strokes 
i's Company 
iru China (R) 
line Newt 
6:35 P.M. 
GrlUlh 
7:00 P.M. 
ita I Allle (CC). (R) 
ILF (CC). (R) (In Stereo) 
Major League Baseball: 
be Announced (Live) 
)VIE: 'Where the Bufalo 

inture: Ring of Fire (CC). 
4. 

to Tonight 
ismoka ' 
va Maria 

>VIE: 'Summer Fantasy* 
)rld at War (R) 

Club 
MOVIE: 'Arthur* 



[ESPN] - College World Series: 
Teams to be announced. (Live) 

* 7:05 P.M. 
O - MOVIE: The Long Hot Sum- 
mer* Parti of 2. ' 

7:30 P.M. 
O O - Detlgntng Women (CC). 
O O - Hogan Family (CC). (R) (in 
Stereo) 
CD - Frugal Gourmet (In Stereo) 

8:00 P.M. 
O O - Newhart (CC). (R) 
O O - MOVIE: 'Can You Feel Me 
Dancing?* (CC) (R) (In Stereo) 
® - Ocean Apart (CC). Part 4 of 7; - 
O - Adventure: Ring of Fire (CC). 
Part 4 of 4. 

CD - MOVIE: 'Countdown' 
63 - Clnertl* 26 
© - MacNell/Lahrer Newshour 
©-Page Two 

8:30 P.M. 
BO* Elsenhower 8, Lutz 

9:00 P.M. 
O O - Cagney & Lacay (CC). 
O CD -News 

CD - Moyers: Joseph Campbell and 
the Power of Myth (CC). Part 3 of 6. • 
CD - Ocean Aptrt (CC). Part 4 of 7. - 
€9 -Nightly Business Report 
€D - Among Friends 
IHBO] - Tanner- *88: Child's Play 
(CC). (In Stereo) 

9:05 P.M. 
CD - MOVIE: 'The Long Hot Sum- 
mer* Part 2 of 2: 

9:30 P.M. 
O-INN News*' 
© - Current Affair 
© - McLaughlin Group (R) 
[HBO]- - Countdown to Tyson- 
Spinks 

10:00 P.M. 
QOQOOQ- News 
O - Twilight Zone 
CD - World of Survival 

CD - Moyers: Joseph Campbell and 

(he Power of Myth (CC). Part 3 of 6. 

CD - Three's Company 

© - Information 26 

CD - Taxi 

©- Hatha Yoga (R) 

CD - Victory Today, 

10:30 P.M. 
O - Hunter (R) 
O - Magnum, P.I. 
O CD - Tonight Show (In Stereo) 
O - Cheers 
O - Nlghtllne (CC). 
CD - Smith and Company (In 
Stereo Live) 
CD - Hill Street Blues 
.CD -Preciosa., 
CD - Late Show (In Stereo) 
CD - EastEnders 
CD - Headline News 
[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Clinton and Ha- 
dine' (CC) (In Stereo) 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

11:00 P.M. 
O - Jeflertons 

O - MOVIE: 'The Master Race' 
CD - Masterpiece Theatre: Lord 
Mount batten: The ' Last Viceroy - 
(CC). Part 6 of 6. (R) 
CD - Declarations of Independents 
(CC). 

CD - Great Chats of Chicago (R) 
CD - PTL Club ' 

[ESPN] - Cycling: U.S. National 
Championship. From New York. 

(R) 

11:05 P.M. 
CO - MOVIE: 'Lady Sings the Blues' 

11-30 P.M. 
O O - Lata Night With David Let- 
terman (R) (In Stereo) 
Q - WKRP In Cincinnati 
O- MOVIE: 'The FBI vs. Alvln Kar- 
pis, Public Enemy Number One' 
CD - Nlghtllne (CC). 
CD - MOVIE: 'Hello Down There* 
CD - Noche da Gala 
CD - Mission Impossible 

11:40 P.M. 
O - MOVIE: 'Do You Remember 
Love7' (R) 

12:00 A.M. 
Q - MOVIE: 'The Blonde Bombsh- 
ell' 

(D - Motorweek (R) 
CD - Chicago Tonight 
CD - Wll Shrlner (R) 
CD - Psychiatry 1 You 
(ESPN] - Football: North American 
Pro Klckofl <R) 



TUESDAY 
6/7/88 



6:00 P.M. 
CBS News (CC). 
9 0S CD- News 
-Cheers 

B - MacNell/Lehrer Newsh- 



6:05 P.M. 
m - Andy Griffith 

6:30 P.M. 
O O - Entertainment Tonight (In 
Stereo) 

O - Wheel of Fortune 
O - Hollywood Squares 
O - Wheel of Fortune (CC). 
O -Major League Baseball: Chi- 
cago Cubt at Pittsburgh Pirates. 
(Live) . 

CD -Current Alalr. 
CD - Different Strokes 
CD - Three's Company 
©- Wok Thru China (R) 
©- Headline News 

6:35 P.M. 
CD - Andy Grilth 

7:00 P.M. 
O Q - Houston Knights (CC). 
O O -.Matlock (CC). (R) (In. 
Stereo) 

O IB - Who'* the Boss? (CC). (In ' 
Stereo) . 

CD- Nova (CC). (R) 
' CD - Chicago Tonight 
CD - MOVIE: 'The Long Hot Sum- 
mer* Part 1 of 2. 
CD - Selva Maria 
CD -Taxi 

CD - World at War (R) 
CD -700 Club 

(HBO) - MOVIE: 'Captive Hearts' 
(CC) (In Stereo) 

[ESPN) - College World Series: . 
Teams to be announced, (Live) 

7:05 P.M. 
CD -MOVIE: 'Villa Rides!* 

7:30 P.M. 
O CD - Perfect Strangers (CC). 
CD - This Old House (CC). (R) 
CD - Major League Baseball: M In- 



cur 
CD- 



Tone 

a- 



Famlly Ties 

Ml Amada Beatrix 

M*A*S*H 

Art Is Fun: Rose - Fun With 

(R) 

Sing Out America 



&- Preciosa 
m- EattEnders 
CD - Headline Newt 
(ESPN] - SportsCenter 
11:00 P.M. 
CD -CBS Newt Special 
CD -Magnum, PJ. 
CD -Best of Carton (R) (In Stereo) 
O- Jeff arsons 

CD -MOVIE: 'Back to Batean' 

CD - Upstairs, Downstairs (R) 

CD -Sorry. 

CD - Late Show (In Stereo) 

CD - Woodcarvlng With Rick Butz 

(R) 

CD -PTL Club 

[ESPN] - Inside the PGA Tour 

11:30 P.M. 
O - MOVIE: The Corslceh Broth- 
ers' (R) 

O - WKRP In Cincinnati 
O - MOVIE: 'Attack on Terror: The * 
F.B.I vs. the Ku Klux Klan' Part 1 of 

■2.:. < . ■ - ■ 

CD - Monty Python's Flying Circus 
CD - Nlghtllne (CC). 
CD - El Show de Evello Taillacq 
(ESPNf - Running and Racing 

11:45 P.M. 
IHBO] - Execution - Fourteen Days 
In May: America Undercover (CC).' 

12:00 A.M. 
CD CD - Late Night With David Let- 
terman (R) (In Stereo) 
O - WKRP in Cincinnati 
O - Chicago Tonight 
CD - Wll Shrlner (R) 
CD - MOVIE: 'Springfield Rile' 
9 - Mission Impossible 
a - Psychiatry * You 
[ESPN] -Scholastic Sports Amer- 
ica 



[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Dirty Dancing* 
(CC) (In Stereo) 

[ESPN] - ; College World Series: 
Teams to be announced, (live) . 

7:05 PJL- 
a ' - Clash . of 'the Champions: 
Miami Mayhem (Live) 

7:30 PJL 
a a - Head of the Claw (CC). 
a -Wild America (CC). Part 2 of 3. 

8:00 VM. 
a a - Jake and the Fatman (CC). 
(R)- 

a a - Days and Nights of Molly 
Dodd (In Stereo) 

a a - Hooperman (CC). (R) (In 
Stereo) 

CD - American Playhouse: The Bal- 
lad of Gregorio Cortex (CC). (R) 
a — Locked Out of the American 
Dream 

a -Cinema 26 
a - MacNeM/Lehrer Newshour 
a - Rejoice in the Lord 

8:30 P.M. 
O 8 - Sara (CC). (R) 
a a - Slap Maxwell Story (CC). 
(R) (In Stereo) • 

9:00 P.M. 
O O - To Be Announced, 
a a - Bronx Zoo (CC). (In Stereo) 
a a - China Beach (CC). 
a — Corrfdos! Tales of Passion and 
Revolution (CC). (R) (In Stereo) 
a - Major League Baseball: Mil- 
waukee Brewers at Seattle Mari- 
ners 




MATLOCK 

On NBC's "Mat- 
lock," airing TUES- 
DAY, JUNE 7, 
renowned attorney 
Ben Matlock 
(Andy Griffith/ r.) 
solicits the ser- 
vices of private in- 
vestigator Tyler 
Hudson (Kene tfol- 
liday) to help 
with a defense in a 
murder trial.-. 
(Rebroadcast) 

CHECK USTINGS 
FOR EXACT TIME 



nesota Twins at Chicago White Sox 

8:00 P.M. 
8 a - NBA Basketball: Cham- 
pionship Finals Game One (CC). 
(Live) 

DO- MOVIE; 'A Letter to Three 
Wives' (CC) (R) (In Stereo) 
D a - Moonlighting (CC). (R) 
m - Frontline (CC). 
a-Nova(CC). 
a - Cinema 26 

a - MacNell/Lehrer Newshour 
a - John Arikerberg 

8:30 P.M. 
a- Joy of Music 

9:00 P.M. 
a a - thlrtysomethlng (CC). (R) 
a - Acid Rainbows (CC). 
a - Frontline (CC). 
a - Major League Baseball: Mil- 
waukee Brewers at. Seattle Mari- 
ners 

a - Nightly Business Report 
a - Among Friends 
[HBO] - Women of the Night II 
(CC). (In Stereo) 

9:30 P.M. 
D -News 
a - Water of Ayole 
a - Major League Baseball:, At- 
lanta Braves at San Francisco 
Giants (Live) 
a - American Interests (R) 

10:00 P.M. 

a a a a a - Newt 

' a - Twilight Zone 
a - World of Survival 
a - We the People 
a - Information 26 
a - Hatha Yoga (R) 
a - Victory Today I 
[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Let's Get Harry' (In 
Stereo) 

10:30 P.M. 



8 a - NBC News Special 

O - Cheers 

a - Nlghtllne (CC). 

a — Magnum, P.I. 

a - Smith and Company (In 

Stereo Live) 

a - Hill Street Blues 



WEDNESDAY 

6/8/88 

6:00 P.M. 
8 - CBS News (CC). 

aeaaa-Newt 

a - Cheert 

a 8 - MacNeil/Lehrer Newsh- 
our 

a - Family Ties 
a - Ml Amada Beatrix 
a - M*A*S*H 

a - Art It Fun: Branch Design - 
Fun With Color (R) 
a - Sing Out America 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

6:05 P.M. 
a - Andy GriBth 

6:30 P.M. 
BO- Entertainment Tonight (In 
Stereo) 

a - Wheel of Fortune 
a - Hollywood Squares 
a - Wheel of Fortune (CC). 
a - Major League Baseball: Chi- 
cago Cubt at Pittsburgh Pirates 
(Live) 

a - Current Alaf r 
a - DM 'rent Strokes 
a - Three's Company 
a - Wok Thru China (R) 
a - Headline News 
(ESPN) - Best of Scholastic Sports 
America 

6:35 P.M. 
a-AndyGriPJth 

7.-00 P.M. 
a B - To Ba Announced, 
a a - Highway to Heaven (CC). 
(In Stereo) 

■m&- Growing Pains (CC). 
a -Corridas! Tales of Passion and 
Revolution (CC). (R) (In Stereo) 
a - Chicago Tonight 
a - MOVIE: The Long Hot Sum- 
mer* Part 2 of 2. 
a-Sehra Maria 
a - MOVIE The Long Hot Sum- 
mar* Part 1: 
a - World at War (R) 
a - 700 Club 



8 - Nightly Business Report 

a — Among Friends 

(HBO! - Hitchhiker (CC). (In 

Stereo) 

9:30 P.M. 
O -News 

a - Major League Baseball: At- 
. lanta Braves at San.. Francisco 
Giants (Live) 
a - Current Alalr 
a - John McLaughlin's One on 
One(R) 

10:00 P.M. 

a aaaaa-News 

a - Twilight Zone 
a - World of Survival 
a - Nine Nations of North Amer- 
ica 

a - Informaclon 26 
a -Taxi 

a - Hatha Yoga (R) 
a - Victory Today I 
[ESPN] - Lighter Side of Sports 

10-30 P.M. 
B-Adderty(R) 
8 - Magnum, P.L Part 1 of 2. 
8 - Tonight Show (In Stereo) 
B- Cheers 
B - Nlghtllne (CC). 
8 - Magnum, Pi- • 
a - Smith and Company (In 

Stereo Live) 

a - Hill Street Blues 

a -Preciosa 

a - Late Show (In Stereo) 

a-EastEnders 

a - Headline News 

[HBO] - Countdown to Tyson- 

Splnkt 

(ESPN) - SportsCenter 
11:00 P.M. 

8 - Jeflertont 

a - MOVIE: 'Marine Raiders' 

a - Nova (CC). (R) 

a - Mlirioit Lawmakers 

a - Sewing With Nancy: Instant 

Decorating Part 2 or 3. (R) 

a -PTL Club 

(ESPN] - NBA Today 

11:20 P.M. 

[HBO] - MOVIE: 'Nlghtforce' 

11-30 P.M. 
a a - Late Night With David Let- 
. terman (R) (In Stereo)' 
a - WKRP In Cincinnati 
8 - MOVIE: 'Attack on Terror: The 
F.B.I vs. the Ku Klux Klan' Part 2 of 
2. 

a - Monty Python's Flying Circus 
a - Nfghtftne (CC). 
a - Jacques Cousteau: La Odisea 
a - Mission Impossible 
[ESPN] - Motorweek Illustrated 

11:40 P.M. 
8 - MOVIE: 'Endless Love' (R) 

.. . 12.-00 A.M. 
8 - MOVIE: 'Swiss Miss' 
a - Chicago Tonight 
a - Wll Shrlner (R) 
a - MOVIE: 'Mounted Police' 
a - Psychiatry & You 
(ESPN) - Fishin' Hole 

THURSDAY 



a-M*A*S*H., 

a - Art b Fun: Tree Landscape - . 

Fun With Form 

a - Sing Out America 

[ESPN] -SportsCenter 

.6:05 PJI.^ 
a - Andy GriBth 

.630 P.M."* 
a - Entertainment Tonight (In 
Stereo) 

a — Wheel of Fortune 
a - Hollywood Squares 
a — Wheel of Fortune (CC). 
- Major League Baseball: Chi- 
cago Cubs at Pittsburgh Pirates 
(Live) 

a — Current Alalr 
a - Dig'rent Strokes 
a - Three's Company 
a - Wok Thru China (R) 
a - Headline News 
[HBO] - MOVIE- 'Still of the Night' 
[ESPN] - SpeedWeek 

6:35 P.M. 
B - Andy GriSth 

7:00 P.M. 
8Q-48 Hours 
O - Cosby Show (CC). (R) (In 
Stereo) • 

a - MOVIE: 'The Concorde: " 
Airport 79' (CC) (R) 
8 - Wild America (CC). (R) 
a - Chicago Tonight 
a — Gunsmoke 
a - Selva Maria 
a - MOVIE: The Long Hot Sum- 
mer* Part 2. 
a - World at War (R) 
a - 700 Club 

[ESPN] - College World Series: 
Teams to be announced. (Live) 

7:05 P.M. 
- MOVIE: 'Five Card Stud' 

730 P.M. 
O 8 - Dilerent World (CC). (R) 
(In Stereo) 

a - This Old House (CC). (R) 
a - Sneak Previews (R) (tn Stereo) 

8:00 P.M. 
8 - NBA Basketball: Cham- 
pionship Finals Game Two (Live) 
O 8 - Cheers (CC)! (R) (tn 
Stereo) 

a- Nature (CC). (R) (In Stereo) ' 
a - Peter Ustinov's Russia: A Per- 
sonal History 

a - MOVIE: 'Vietnam War Story' 
(In Stereo) 
a-Ayuda! 

a - MacNell/Lehrer Newshour 
a - Christian Lifestyle Magazine 
(HBO) - MOVIE: 'Out of Bounds' (In 
Stereo) 

8:30 P.M. 

O O - Night Court (CC). (R) 

a - Young at Heart 
9:00 P.M. 

O a - tX Law (CC). (R) (In 

Stereo) 

a - Outdoor Wisconsin 

a - Mysteryh Brat Farrar (CC). 

Part 1 of.3. (R) 

a - Road to Seoul 

e-News 

a - Nightly Business Report 

a - Among Friends 
9:05 P.M. 

a - MOVIE: Texas Across the 

Rhrer* 

9:30 P.M. 

O - New* 

a - Motorweek 

a - Entre Amlgos 

a - Current Alalr 

a - Tony Brown's Journal 

(HBO) - Tanner '88: Child's Play 

(CC). (In Stereo) 

10:00 P.M. • 

O a a a - News 

O - Twilight Zone 

a - World of Survival 

8 - At l-American High 

a - Three's Company 

a - Informaclon 26 

a -Taxi 

a - Hatha Yoga (R) ■ 

a - Victory Today I 

[HBO] - Waldheim: A Commission 

of Inquiry (CC). 

[ESPN] - Baseball's Greatest Hits: 

World Series Greatest Moments 

(Taped) 

10:30 P.M. 



6/9/88 



6:00 P.M. 
- CBS News (CC). 



I — Cheers 

I a - MacNeil/Lehrer 



our 



I -Family Has 

I - Ml Amada Beatrix 



8 a - Magnum, P.I. 
8 a - Tonight Show (in Stereo) 
a - NightJIne (CC). 
8 - Smith and Company (In 
Stereo Live) 
a - Hill Street Blues 
a-Precfosa „ 
a - Lata Show (In Stereo) 
a-EaatEnders 
IB — Headline News 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 
11:00 P.M. 
- Night Heat (R) • 
- Ch eers <- 

a - MOVIE: "One Minute to Zero' 
a - All Ameri ca n Jazz 
fJJ) — Sorry 
a - Collectors (R) 
a -PTL Club 



Learn To Manage Your 




lay, June 3,1988 



Weekend Entertainment Page 11 



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[ESPN] - Motorcycle Racing: Su- 
pererown of Stadium Motocros* 
(Taped)' 

11:20 P.M. 
CB - Worid of Audubon 

11:30 P.M. 
© © - Late Night With David Let 
ttrman (R) (In Stereo) 
B - Jeflersora «i- 
O - MOVIE: 'Brinks: Th« Great 
Robbery" 

A - Acid Rainbows (CC) . 
- Monty Python's Frying Circus 
•B - Nightllne (CC). 
m - MOVIE: *Brm» Target * 
81 - Su EstnUa Favorite 
€d - Mi»ion Impossible 

1240 AJft. 
O - WKRP In Ondmurti 
wB - Chicago Tonight 



Sports 



FRIDAY 

6/3/88 

&30PJ*. 
8 - Major League BasabaB: Chl- 
cago Cubs at New York Mets (3 

hrsJOJve) 

740 PJL 
[ESPN] - College World Series; 
Teams to be announced. From 
Omaha. Neb. (3 hrs, 30 mm.) 
(Live) 

SK» P.M. 
© - Major League Basebalh At- 
lanta Brans at San Diego Padres (2 
hrs_ -45 mm.) /live) 

10-.30P.fci, 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

llrOC PM. 
IESPN] - VoOeybalfc Pro Beach 
Tournament, from Hermosa 
Beach, Calif. (60 mm.) (R) 

I2.-O0 JLfci. 
[ESPN] - HydropUne Racing: Sit- 
ter Cup, from Las Vegas (60 mm.) 
(RJ 

L-OOILIL 

[ESPN] - SpomLook 
1-30 A.M. 

TESPN] - SportsCenter 

2:00 A.M. 
[ESPN] - SpeedWeek 

SATURDAY 

6/4/88 

5-30 AJ*. 

C3 — Between the Unes 
[ESPN] - SpeedWeek 

6:00 A.M. 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

6:30 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Thoroughbred Digest 

7:00 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Tom Mann Outdoors 

8:30 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Outdoor Life 

9:30 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Sports Trivia 

10:00 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Scholastic Sports Amer- 
ica 

10:30 A.M. 
O - This Week In Baseball High- 
lights of Major League action are 
shown. (60 min.) 
O - Anglers in Action 
[ESPN] - GameOay 

11:00 A.M. 
© - Tennis: French Open Final 
Women's final, from Stade Roland 
Garros in Paris. (3 hrs.) (Same-day 
Tape) 

€9 - German Professional Soccer 

(60 min.) 

[ESPN] - Rodeo: 1987 National 
Finals Highlights From Las Vegas. 
(60 min.) (R) 

11-30 A.M. 
O - Tennis: French Open Final 
Women's final, from Stade Roland 
Garros in Paris. (3 hrs.) (Same-day 
Tape) 

12:00 P.M. 
O - PGA Golf: Kemper Open Third 
Round From Tournament Players 
Club at Avenel in Potomac, Md. 
Starting time is tentative. (2 hrs., 
30 roin.) (Live) 

/ 12:30 P.M. 

[E?PN] - Auto Racing: NASCAR 
Gsftnd National From Dover, DeL (2 
r£ ) (L«e) 

IrOOPJt. 
O - Kemper Golf This local pro- 
gram rs hosted by scortscaster Ten 
Wf^jei. (60 mn ) 

£00 PM. 

B - Major League Batata* Aa bv 
stf* Look 

O ffB - PEA Bowfing <56 mm) 

Oiwr) 

24.5 PJC 
B - Major League Ba s ab a ft Ctat- 
cas»o Cubs at Maw York Mats or 
CiocionatI Reds at Los Aogates 
Dodgers Regional Co ^trage . (2 hrs., 
45 mm.) <lj»e) 

2s&VM. 
8 B - MBA Pleyots: Western 
Conference Final Carrie Ut*isn. ri 
necessary. Starting urn* h tenta- 
tive and teams to be announced. 
(Live) 

Q - Major league Pssoboffc Ctat- 
cago Cute at Maw York Mets or 
Cao c a nr u ra Bads tH Les Angela* 
Dodgers Regional coverage. (2 hrs.,, 
30 mm.) (Live) 

[ESPN] - Cottage Tennis: NCAA 
Dhrtaloa 1 Men's Championships 
From Athens, Ga. (90 min.) (Taped) 

3:30 PM. 
& -NBA Pleybfe: Western Con- 
ference Final Game Seven, if ne- 
cessary. Starting time is tentative 



and teams ! to be announced. (2 
hrs., 30 min.) (Live) 



Poge Kl Weekend Entertalnmenf 




I - Night of Olympic Cham- 
pions Scheduled: Olympic and 
..World figure - : Skating Exhibition, 
from Landover, Md.: Mini- 
Marathon from New York. (Taped) 
Olympic and World Figure Skating 
Exhibition. (90 min.) (Live) 
4,-00 P.M. 

[ESPN] - Collect World Series: 
Teams to be announced. From 
Omaha. Neb. (3 hrs.) (Live) 

5.-05 P.M. 
O - World Championship Wrea- 
tilng (115 mm.) 

530 P.M. 
© - Midwest Outdoors Limited 

7:00 P.M. ' 
O - Bowling With the Champs (60 
min.) 

[HBO] - Countdown to Tyson- 
Sptaks Host Larry Merchant re- 
views the controversy and predic- 
tions surrounding the upcoming 
bout between heavyweight champs 
Mike Tyson (34-0. 30 KOs) and Mi- 
chael Spinks (31-0. 21 KOs). (60 
mm.) 

[ESPN] - College World Series: 
Teams to be announced. From ... 
Omaha, Neb. (3 hrv, 30 min.) 
(Live) 

940 P.M. 
G - Major League Baseball: At- 
lanta Braves at San Diego Padres (2 
hrs, 45 mm.) (Live) 

10:30 P.M. 

© - Indoor Tennis: Men's Inter* 
collegiate Championships (60 
mm.) (Taped) 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

12.-00 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Karate: ISKA World Ban- 
tamweight Championship From 
Laughlm, Nev. (60 min.) (R) 

1.-00 AJkL 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

1:30 A.M. 

O - Countdown to 88: The Seoul 

Games 

[ESPN] - Motorwees Illustrated 

2.-00 /LM. 
[ESPN] - College World Series: 
Teams to be announced. From 
Omaha. Neb. (3 hrs.) (R) 

SUNDAY 

6/5/B8 

5:00 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Hawaiian BlltSsh Tour- 
ney (60 mm.) (Taped) 

fcOQ A.M. 

[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

6:30 A.M. 
[ESPN] - NBA Today 

7:00 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Running and Racing 

730 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Inside the PGA Tour 

8:00 A.M. 

OB- Tennis: French Open Fin- 
als Men's Singles Finals, from Stade 
Roland Garros in Paris, (3 hrs.) 
(Live) 

[ESPN] - Motorweek Illustrated 
8:30 A.M. 

[ESPN] - Magic Years In Sports 
The year 1972 is featured with a 
segment on hockey great Phil Es- 
posito. (R) 

9:00 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Lighter Side of Sports 
Host: Jay Johnstone. 

9:30 A.M. 

[ESPN] - This Week In Sports (60 
min.) 

10:30 A.M. 
[ESPN] - GameDay 

11:00 A.M. 

O B -Tennis: French Open Con- 
tinues (2 hrs.) 

B - Sportsman's Friend / Harold 
Ensley 

[ESPN] - Auto Racing: NASCAR 
Bud welter 500, from Dover, DeL (3 
hrs.) (Live) 

11:30 A.M. 
B - Greatest Sports Legends 

12:00 P.M. 
B - PGA Golf: Kemper Open Final 
Round From Tournament Players 
Club at Avenel in Potomac. Md. 
Starting time is tentative, (2 hrs.. 
30 min.) (Uve) 

B - This Week in Baseball High- 
lights of Major League action are 
shown. 

12x30 P.M. 
B - PGA GoH: Katnper Open Final 
Round From Tournament Players 
Out. at Avenel m Potomac Md. 
Starting urne is tentatrre. (2 hrs.. 
30 min.) (Lire) 

B - Mayor League nnirian. Chi- 
cago Cute at Mew York Mets (3 
hrs) (Uve) 

140PJL 
B - Amateur AmWtic*: Las Ytgas 
Sports Festival Boxmg. cycling and 
swmvning art the Las Vegas Sports 
Festival and coverage ol the UCLA 
Track tnvrtatemaf. C3 hrs) (Uve) 

2JQ0PJM. 
B - Awto Racing; CART Mii.au- 
kee 290 Uve from UUm»jrjt*. (2 
hrs.) (Uve) 

[ESPN] - Auto Redr* Corrttotm 
mrrin.) 

.240 RJf, 
8 - raSA Pleyof*: Eastern or 
W a lt e ra Conference Final Came 
Seven Teams to be announced and 
starting time h tentative. (Uve) 

3*0 P.M. 
8 — MBA PlayoCsc Eastern or 
Western Conference Final Gam* 
Seven Teams to be announced and 
starting time is tentative. (2 hrs.) 
(Uve) 

CM - Major League Due bell: At* 
larrta Braves at San Diego Padres (2 
hrs.. 45 min.) (Uve) 
4-00 PJM. 



O - Amateur Athletics Continues 
Uft In Progress (60 min.) 
[ESPN] - College World Series- 
Teams to be announced. From- 
Omaha. Neb. (3 hrs.) (Live) 

5:00 P.M. 
O - Countdown To , Bt: The Cal- 
gary Games A preview of the Winter 
* Olympic Games In Calgary. 

7:00 P.M. 
[ESPN] - College World Series: 
Teams to be announced. From 
Omaha. Neb. <3 hrs.. 30 min.) 
(Uve) 

lfcoopj*. ..; 

8 - Sports Page Talk-show focus- 
ing on major sports Issues of the 
.week. Hosted by John Wells. 

10:30 P.M. 
8 - Sports Extra 
8 - Sports Sunday Barry Moroz 
recaps the weekend of the world of 
sports. 

8- Sports Final 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

10*5 P.M. 
8 - Sports Machine 

11:15 P.M. 
8 - Countdown to 88: The Seoul 
Games 

11*5 P.M. 
8 - Road to Seoul An in-depth 



12:30 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Lighter Side of Sports 
Host: Jay Johnstone. 

WEDNESDAY ' 
6/8/88 



immm 




■ 




6:00 P.M. 

[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

6:30 P.M. 
8 - Major League Baseball: Chi- 
cago Cubs at Pittsburgh Pirates (3 
hrs.) (Live) 

[ESPN] -Best ol Scholastic 
Sports America 

7:00 P.M. 
[ESPN] - College World Series: 
Teams to be announced. From 
Omaha. Neb. (3 hrs.) (Live) 

9:00 P.M. 
8 -Major League Baseball: Mil- 
waukee Brewers at Seattle Mari- 
ners (3 hrs.) 

9:30 P.M. 
O - Major League Baseball: At-, 
lanta Braves at San Francisco 
Giants (2 hrs.. 45 min.) (Live) 

10:00 P.M. 
[ESPN] - Lighter Side of Sports 
Host: Jay Johnstone! 



CHEERS 

In the episode of 
"Cheers" airing 
THURSDAY, 
JUNE 9 on J1BC. 
Sam (Ted Dan- 
son, I.). Woody 
(Woody Ha nel- 
son, c) and Cliff 
(John Ratzen- 
berger) get their 
first look at Car- 
la's (Rhea Perl- 
man) new twins. 
(Rebroadcast) 

CHECKTISTINGS 
FOR EXACT TIME 



look at the athletes as they prepare 
physically, mentally and emotion- 
ally for the intense competitiveness 
ol the 1988 Summer Olympics in 
South Korea.' 

12:00 A.M. 

[ESPN] - Auto Racing: SCCA 
Trans Am Championship From 
Long Beach. Calif. (60 min.) (B) 

MONDAY 
6/6/88 

7:00 P.M. 
8 8 - Major League Baseball: 
Teams to be Announced (3 hrs.) 
(Live) 

[ESPN] - College World Series: 
Teams' to be announced. From 
Omaha. Neb. (3 hrs.. 30 min.) 
(Live) 

9:30 P.M. 
[HBO] - Countdown to Tyson- 
Splnks Host Larry Merchant re- 
views the controversy and predic- 
tions surrounding the upcoming 
bout between heavyweight champs 
Mike Tyson (34-0. 30 KOs) and Mi- 
chael Spinks (31-0. 21 KOs). (60 
min.) 

10:30 P.M. 

[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

11 -.00 P.M. 
[ESPN] - Cycling: U.S. National 
Championship. From New York.. 
(60 min.) (R) 

1 2:00 A.M. 
[ESPN] - Football: North Ameri- 
can Pro Klckofl Top National Foot- 
ball League placekickers and punts 
compete lor prue. money, from 
Honolulu. (60 min.) (R) 

TUESDAY 
6/7/88 

6-J6 P.M. 
8 - Major League Baseball: Chi- 
cago Cubs at Pittsburgh Pirates (3 
hrs.) (live) 

7,-00 P.M. 

[ESPN] - Cotieg* Worid Series: 
Teams to be announced. From 
Omaha, Neb. (3 hrs., 30 min.) 
(live) 

7:30 P.M. 
8 - Major League Baseball; Min- 
nesota Twins at Chicago White Sox 
(3 hrs.) (live) 

8^00 PJM. 
8 8 - NBA Basketball: Cham- 
pionship Finals Game One (CC) 
Teams to be announced. (2 hrs.. 30 
min.) (Live) 

9^0 P.M. 

8 - Major League Baseball: Mil- 
waukee Brewers at Seattle Mari- 
ners (3 hrs.) 

9:30 P.M. 

8 - Major League Baseball: At- 
lanta Braves at San Francisco 
Giants (2 hrs., 45 min.) (Uve) 

1040 PJM. 

'SportsCenter 

11:00 P.M. 

- Inside the PGA Tour 
1 1:30 PJM. 

- Running and Racing 
12.-00 A.M. 

- Scholastic Sports Amer- 



10:30 P.M. 
[HBO] - Countdown . to Tyson- 
Sptnks Host Larry Merchant re- 
views the controversy and predic- 
tions surrounding the upcoming 
bout between heavyweight champs 
Mike Tyson (34-0. 30 KOs) and Mi- 
chael Spinks (31-0. 21 KOs). 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

11:00 P.M. 
[ESPN] - NBA Today 

11:30 P.M. 
[ESPN] - Motorweek Illustrated 



THURSDAY 
6/9/88 

6:00 P.M. 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

6:30 P.M. 
8 - Major League Baseball: Chi- 
cago Cubs at Pittsburgh Pirates (3 
hrs.) (Live) 

[ESPN] - SpeedWeek 

7.-00 P.M. 
[ESPN] - College Worid Series: 
Teams to be announced. From 
Omaha, Neb. (3 hrs.) (Uve) 

8:00 P.M. 
O - NBA Basketball: Cham- 
pionship Finals Game Two Teams 
. lo be announced. (2 hrs.. 30 min.) 
(Live) 

9:00 P.M. 
S) - Road to Seoul An in-depth 
look at the athletes as they prepare 
physically, mentally and emotion- 
ally lor the intense competitiveness 
of the 1988 Summer Olympics in 
South Korea. 

10:00 P.M. 
[ESPN] - Baseball's Greatest H Its: 
Worid Series Greatest Moments 
(Taped) 

10:30 P.M. 
[ESPN] - SportsCenter 

12:00 A.M. 
[ESPNJ - Drag Racing: IHRA Pro- 
Am Nationals From Rockingham. 
N.C. (60 min.) (R) 



John Larroquette was 
once a 'Black Sheep' 



By Ton! Retnhold 



I know I've seen John Lar- 
roquette in a series other 
thin "Night Court," but I 
can't remember which one. 
Also, how old is he? - C.B., 
Ontario, Canada. 




m#j4 Lf AR.V 

John Larroquette 

Larroquette played Dr. 
Paul Herman on the 
nighttime drama "Doc- 
tors' -Hospital," , which 
aired during the 1975-76 
season, then went on to 
play Lt. Bob Anderson in 
"Baa Baa Black Sheep" 
from 1976 to 1978. His 
portrayal of Assistant 
District Attorney -Dan 
Fielding on "Night 
Court" won him Emmy 
awards as Best Support- 
ing Actor in a Comedy Se- 
ries in 1985 and 1986. He 
also hosted "On Location: 
The Eleventh Annual 
Young Comedians Show'! 
on HBO. He was born on 
Nov. 25, 1947, which 
makes him 40. 

I'd love to write to Mau- 
reen 0'Hara. I think she's 
one of the most beautiful ac- 
tresses who ever lived. Do 
you have her address? - P.T., 
Williamsburg, Ky; £ 

The Irish-born 0'Hara, 
who is best known for her 
role "in "Miracle on 34th 



Street" (1947), now lives 
in the Virgin Islands. 
Write to; her at Box 1400 , 
Christeansted, 'St. 1 Croix, 
Virgin Islands 00820. 

Where U Stephanie Be* 
cham from? I say she h En- 
glish, but my mother says 
she is an American who just 
speaks English especially 
well, - R.D., Hlbblng, Minn. 

Former "Colbys" star 
Stephanie Bcacham does 
speak- beautifully, but 
the reason is not only j 
good diction - it has a lot 
to do' with her authentic 
■British accent. A native 
of Hertfordshire, En- 
gland, she still maintains 
a home in Hampstead, 
England, She lived in Los 
Angeles white filming 
"The Colbys," though. 

I loved seeing Say W Al- 
ston back on TV In the West- 
ern "Bed River." Tell me 
How old Is he?- W.H.,'.Tv- 
lock, Calif. 

Sources differ on 
whether Walston is 70, 
71 or 73; Suffice it to say 
he has been acting since 
1938, when he, made his 
stage debut in Houston. 
Walston has starred on 
Broadway and in films, 
including "Damn Yan- 
kees" (1958) and "South 
Pacific" (1958). TV fans 
will remember him from 
"My Favorite Martian" 
(1963-66), "Stop -Susan 
Williams" (1979) - and 
"Fast Times" (1986). 

(Send your. Utters to Ask 
Toni, United Feature 
Syndicate, 200 Park 
Ave., Room . 602, Nev) 
York, N.Y. 10166. Due to 
. the targe volume of mail, 
personal replies cannot 
be given.) 



i rim 




By Michwlw J. Quaglini 



1. What country was tha birthptaca of Cathy 
Lana, playad by Patty Duka on "Tha Patty 
Duka Show"? 

2. Whara did Patty liva now? 

3. What paper did Patty '« fathar work lor? 

4. Whara did Patty and her friends hang out attar 
school? 

5. What was Patty'a brother's name? 

6. What was Patty's dog's name? 

7. Who was Mrs. MacDonald? 

8. For what film, had Duka won an Academy 
Award? 



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WHAT CONDITION IS YOUR SPINE IN? 

The condition of your aplne hot a direct reJotlortihlp to your . 
heollh. The spinal cord li the lifeline of the body. I> you ore : 
having the aeniallont of nwflwMteea (n the hand* or feet, "• 
electr i c shock lentotloni, hot •pots, cold spots/ constant 
■tlnflnf or even burning:, chance* ore your spine Is not In 
the condlllon II should be In. These ore signs of severe 
chronk nerve Irritation and should be cored for before more 
serious unrevertlble complications occur. 

Pinched nerves can be the cause of: 

1 . Headaches 4, Difficulty Breathing 

2. Neck Pain 5. Lower Back Pain, 

3. Shoulder Pain Hip Pain, and Pain 
or Knee Pain Down the Legs. 

Chiropractic Centre of Graystoke 

Most Insurance 1 1 N. Slussef , Grayslake 

Accepted 223-6860 




.June 3, 1988 



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Lakeland Newspapers 



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jof Illinois residents are going 

tough negotiating with the 

this summer. But this time 

the soccer field and aided 

larsl resident Brian West 

be joining the top players 

Illinois as part of the 

im of Teams-USA. The 

[be competing in major youth 

reden Denmark and Holland 

ore at Calvary Christian 
t has been a standout both 
field as a center forward 
e school team has finished 
t undefeated in 1987 under 
Fleig. West has received 
g honors: captain, top goal 
I selected for the travel. When 
soccer, be spends his time 
basketball, volleyball and 
Youth group and is editor of 
rspaper. 
rents are Robert and 
t of LindenharsL 
S A, working in cooperation 
ted States Youth Soccer 
tering its firth year of 
Islanding players to 
gainst their European 
West was selected during 
this winter and' spring; - 

m ts designed to take 
and accelerate their 
■ through intensive in- 
con, petitions", director 
.said. "Our players are 
only for their technical' 
eir promise.**, 
five-week summer tour, 
expects, "to meet soccer 
other countries, looking 
; his goal is to play for a 
I soccer team. — 



gson contributes 



Krigson of Lake Villa was a 
the Block Party volleyball 
captured second place in 
States Volleyball Assn. 
ikes region regional cha in- 
Party, competing in the 
A Division, compiled a record 
pool play competition. Ad- 
to the playoffs. Block Party 
it Illinois State Women in the 
finals and then HoUigan's iu the 
ik. Block Party lost to Head's 
lal. II. in the finals. During the 
season. Block Party won Tour 
ined tournaments and' was 
No. 2 in the regional cham- 

»P- 
Ma'xur of Liberty ville. a 

illy certified United States 
rball Assn. referee, officiated 
Ig the tournament and was 
as one of the two officials for 

its match. 



ACHS sets camps 



fctioch Community High School will 
fering basketball camps for both 

id girls next month. 
IIS ghis head Coach Jeff Dressier 

be coordinating the camps, which 

I run from June 1 3-23. 

le camp is open to any boy or girl in 
AnUoch High School district in 

Ides six through nine. Costs wiU ** 

I or $2t with a t-shiri. 

dressier, other area coaches and 

sity players will be instructors for 
scamps. 

■iris will meet from 8:39 -10 a.m. and 
rs from It to 11 : 30 a.m. 

or more information, call Dressier 

| ACHS, (312) 395-1421. 

■ • "— 

i. Juno 3. 1988 



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\J\lusselwhite 




You're out! 

Warren catcher Jenny Marker slaps a tag on an incoming Libertyville player in 
North Suburban Conference battle. Marker returned to her familiar role as catcher 
after injury suffered in basketball season put her at first base to start 1988 cam- 
paign. Warren lost both games 1o Wildcats, 5-1 and 4-1. ■ — Pholo by Steve 
'Peterson. 



on all NSC 



Mundelein's Softball team, which 
ripped through the North Suburban 
Conference opponents toward a perfect 
NSC season and league title, dominated 
the league's all-NSC conference team 
selections. 

Almost all of the Mustangs starting 
lineup made the team as six players 
were chosen. Junior pitcher Susan 
Musselwhite, who raised her career 
no-hit total of 12, was named Most 
Valuable Player. Seniors Denise 
Hartmann, Kim Shark and Lisa Ziegler 
made the team as did sophomores 
Lynette Kowalke and Ashley Struggles. 

With Mundelein clearly the top team, 
the race quickly became one for second 
place. Libertyville came on with a rush 
and Zion-Benton beat Warren 4-0 in the 
season finale to forge a three-way tie 
among the clubs at 13-5. 

Seniors Terri Ingalls, Jenny Marker 
and Kathy Thomasiewicz made the 
team for the Blue Devils. 

Libertyville placed four players on 
the team, led by senior pitcher Whitney 
Chamberlain. Pitcher Kathleen Quilty, 
Jamie Evans and Shannon Stanek were 
selected. 

Fenton lost on a bid to make it a four- 
way tie for second on the season finale 
loss to Mundelein and finished at 12-6. 

Stevenson was 7-11 on the year. The 
Patriots placed juniors Michelle Sellers 
and Lori Kunath on the team. 

Debbie Henning and Tara F'arn- 
sworth, both seniors, were picked from 
Antioch, which finished 6-12 in the 
conference. 



Strong start works for Grant 



Getting off to a good start can be one 
way of securing a regional Softball 
victory. But the strategy does not 
always work. 

Grant had a 2-0 lead after one inning 
and added four more in the sixth to 
prevail 6-0 over Zion-Benton. Host 
Warren led 4-0 after one against 
Waukegan East, but then allowed Blast, 
to score eight runs and was eliminated 
8-4 in the second game of the Warren 
regional tournament Saturday. . 

-"Our plan was to get a jump on them 
early," Grant Coach Sue Richardson 
said. 

The Northwest Suburban Conference 
champions scored twice in the first 
inning. Chris Scott singled, stole second 
after the first batter was retired. Linda 
Brace reached on an error, her sister 
Becky grounded out but that scored 
ScotL The second run scored when 
Tammy Loring reached on an error to 
score Linda Brace. 

The Bulldogs had their chances in the 
third, fourth and fifth innings but not 
score that elusive third run until the 
sixth. 

With two out, Janet Selle and Scott 
both reached on errors. Linda Brace, 
Becky Brace and Loring all followed 
with consecutive singles, providing four 
runs and a 6-0 cushion. 
. Grant's pitching ace, senior Becky 
Brace, continued to stifle the ZeeBees. 
Brace picked up nine more strikeouts, 
giving her 199 for the year. She had 
fanned 13 Waukegan West batters in the 
first regional win, a- 13^2, six inning 
romp. 

The Bulldogs were playing players 
somewhat out of position in the infield 
but still managed two nifty double plays 
to stop Zion rallies. 

Zion, which finished the season at 17- 
10, was coming off a 16-2 shallacking of 
Grayslake .in their most productive 
game of the year. 



Kelly Hallmann had both Zion hits, a 
game-starting single in the first inning 
(she was thrown out by Linda Brace 
trying to steal second) and a seventh- 
inning single. Jennifer Meyer walked 
twice for the Zee-Bees other two 
baserunners. 

The good start theory blew up in 
Warren's face in the nightcap against 
Waukegan East. 

Warren ? s offense started after one 
out in the first. Kathy Thomasowicz 
singled, Jenny Marker walked and 
Thorn asoiwez scored on a Jennifer 
Wilmot single. After a sacrifice fly, Teri 
Huntington walked to load the bases. 
An error scored another run, Terri 
Ingalls cleared the bases when the East 
centerfielder could not handle her 
sharply hit ball. 

That gave Warren a 4-0 lead, but that 
was all the scoring the hosts would see. 

Most of the Blue Devils had spent 
most of the night before at the school's 
annual prom festivities. 

The Warren starter, Jan Jahnke, who. 
had one-hit Round Lake in the tour- 
nament opener, experienced some fatal 
wildness beginning in the fifth. She 
walked six batters that inning and that, 
coupled with an error, gave East five 
runs without a hit. 

£ bloop single by Terry VanLakec 
gave East its first hit in the "fourth and 
was good for an RBI. Warren Coach 
Chris Woodard then called on Crystal 
Cobb to pitch with East ahead 6-4. After 
allowing a run to score on a bases- 
loaded illegal pitch, Cobb held East to 
one run in the sixth. 

"Crystal did a good job in holding 
- them to two runs. Jan ran into some 
uncharacteristic control problems," 
Woodard said. 

Warren, which finished the year at 16- 
8, did try and mount a last-ditch effort 
in the seventh. 

With two out, Jahnke and Marker 



both singled. Like Zion-Benton had done 
effectively last week, East intentionally 
walked Ingalls. The tying run was at 
the plate, but Wilmot struck out. 

"We could not get our bats to come to 
life until the last inning. You can't fault 
the contact, we had some real good 
shots," Woodard said. 

Woodard said before the tournament 
began that the team would have to hit 
more if it was to advance in its own 
tournament at Viking Park in Gurnee. 
In fact, she tapped a note to the dugout 
fence before the East game. Calling it 
the "blue light special", she offered 
four quarters to each player if the team 
got more than seven hits. It had five for 
the game. 

Jahnke looked strong against Round 
Lake, striking out* 10 batters and 
allowing just one hit, a single by Tracy 
Houghton. 

Trailing 1-0, the Blue Devils scored 
both runs in the fourth. Wilmot singled 
and Teri Huntington was safe on a bunt. 
Sue Huntington then scored Wilmot to 
tie.the game. The second run scored on 
a fielder's choice. 

Antioch looks 
toward future 

An. upset over the Northwest 
Suburban Conference champions has 
Antioch baseball fans and Coach Rich 
Brown feeling positive about- their 
chances for next year. 

The Sequoits beat Round Lake 12-5 in 
the first round of the Waukegan West 
regional tournament. Although the 
Sequoits fell to- Libertyville JM in the 
next regional game, that does not 
diminish Brown's optimnism. 

"We wish we could- have made it a 
little closer but they were just too good 
a club," Brown said of the Libertyville 
game. 



Lakeland Newspapers 27 






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Lakeland SPORTS 






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Three earn letter awards 
for baseball at Aurora U. 



«*55$dSG8BBta&i 



Three graduates from 
Lake County high schools 
won letters for spring 
sports participation at 
Aurora University. 
-Mike Langer. a 1987 
graduate ,of Grayslake 
High School, received his 
junior varsity award 
from baseball Coach Jim 
Schmid at the school's 
spring sports banquet. 

Langer. a 6-1. 180- 
pound freshman, played 
as an outdielder on the 
junior varsity team 
coached by Scott Indorf. 

As a team. Aurora 
captured its fifth con- 
secutive Northern Illinois 
Intercollegiate Con- 
ference title with a 10-0 
record. Overall, the 
Spartans were 22-7 and 
finished the regular 
season ranked 22nd in the 
nation among NCAA 
Division III teams. 

Langer. a business 
administration major, is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Gerda Langer of Round 
Lake. 

Another Grayslake 
High graduate. Maury 
Sage, received his third 

Carmel 

offers 
camps 

Carmel High School 
will be hosting boys 
soccer and basketball 
camps this summer. 

The boys soccer 
camps, for current 
sophomores and juniors, 
will be held on Monday 
through Friday, June 18 
through July 29. The 
sessions will be from 5:30 
to7:30p.m. 

Cost of the camp is $50. 
A camp for junior high 
students will be held 
from Monday, June 20 to 
Friday, July 1 from 9:30 
a.m. to noon. 

Varsity Coach Tom 
Kogan and his staff will 
conduct the camp. There 
is limited space so call 
Kogan at the high school, 
(312) 546-4080 to reserve a 
spot. 

The boys basketball 
camp will be available to 
boys in grades four 
through 11 this summer 
at Lake County schools. 
Students currently in 
grades four to six will 
meet from 10 a.m. to noon 
from June 13-24. Students 
in grades seven and eight 
will meet from 1 to 3 p.m. 
Current high school 
students will meet July 5- 
22 from 10 a.m. to noon 
andl to 2:30 p.m. 

Carmel varsity Head 
Coach Scott Rosberg and 
his staff will conduct the 
, basketball camp. 

Cost of the basketball 
camp is $45 for the grade 
school level and $55 for 
junior high and high 
school. 
Basketball camp 
. registration will be held 
on Saturday, June 4 from 
9 a.m. to noon. Both 
camps registration will 
be held June 11 at the 
same time in the gym- 
nasium. 



year varsity award from 
Schmid. 

Sage, a 5-11, 175 pound 
junior, played as a pit- 
cher for the Spartans this 
season and posted a 4-1-1 
record with 31 strikeouts 
and a 6.29 ERA. A three- 
year regular for Coach 
Schmid and the Spartans. 
Sage was named to this 
year's All-Northern 
Intercollegiate Con- 
ference team. A physical 
education major and a 
1985 GCHS graduate. 
Sage is the son of Mrs. 
Mar\ r Sage of Vernon 
Hills". 

Jeff Potts, a 1985 
graduate of Wauconda 
High School, received his 
first year varsity award 
from Schmid. 

Potts, a 6-0. 180 pound 
transfer from the College 
of Lake County, played 
as a designated hitter for 



the Spartans and posted a 
.344 batting average with 
31 hits, six doubles, three 
home runs and a team 
leading 36 RBIs. A 28- 
game starter. Potts was 
named to the All- 
Northern Illinois In- 
tercollegiate Conference 
team. 

Entry 

deadline 

nears 

Chicago qualifying 
rounds for the National 
Public Links Golf 
tournament in Chicago 
have been scheduled at 
the St. Andrews Golf & 
Country Club in West 
Chicago on June 27. An 
entry deadline of June 1 
will' be strictly adhered 
to. 




Presenting scholarship check 

John AAtlier.rorgamzer of Keith Ryan testimonial dinner, presents $200 check lo 
College of Lake County President Daniel LaVista during ceremony at CLC. 
Scholarship will be set up at college ; for future students interested in pui suing 
media and communications work. Ryan and former Libertyville basketball Coach 
Lai i y Leon join in ceremony. — Photo by Sieve Peterson. 




mm 



The Medical Center Health Institute 
A Fitness Complex 



FREE INITIATION AND COMPLETE FITNESS EVALUATION 

IF YOU JOIN NOW! 



Most health dubs can offer you the standard conven- 
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Then there's the new Centre Club, 

Affiliated with The Medical Center of lake County, 
it offers you everything from supervised exercise pro- 
grams and personalized fitness prescriptfom to ctrdkic 
rehabilitation, sports injury treatment and nuWMor&t 
analysis. Not to mention an upgraded version of item 
standard fitness and sports acti vities od)cr dub* view as 
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The Centre Club. It's everything you al way* wanted 
in a health club, and much more. 

Join by June 4, 1988 as a Charter Member and 
receive a free initiation worth 1250* 



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Please send me more information. 

Name 



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For more information about specific programs, 
atop by our Membership Office at 200 W. Golf Road, 
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Open Mon-Sat, 9:00 am-7:00 pm and Sunday, Noon-4;00 pm! 
Mall this coupon to: Centre Club, The Medical Center of 
Lake County, 900 Garfield Avenue, Libertyville, IL 60048. 



28 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, June 3, 1988 



. 




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Lakeland SPORTS 





faelein softball Coach Jim 

]ra knew tHe semi-final regional 

igainst Harrington would not be 

"as: the 23-0 route the Mustangs 

their regional opener against 

Chicago. ' 

is the start of the mission. The 
jwill get harder as we go along," 

thai statement rang true as 
jton forced Mundelein to a Yull- 
(nning game but lack of offense 

isan Musselwhite's pitching 

[the Fillies, 8-0. 

igton threatened early in the 
| as the leadoff batter reached 



s romp handily toward regional final 



third base. But when she was stranded 
there, so were Barrington's chances- to 
score. 

Musselwhite, named Most Valuable 
Player in the North Suburban Con- 
ference, finished with seven strikeouts 
against just one Walk. Barrington did 
manage three hits off Musselwhite, who 
threw her 13thT no-hitter against the 
Warhawks. 

The win set up yet another regional 
final against the rival Liberty ville 
squad. Libertyville blanked Carmel 11- 
in the other, semi-final round game. 

Mundeleon had a 14-hit attack against 
Barrington, which came into the con- 
test at 15-4. Barrington had eliminated 









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Stevenson 6-2 in the first round. 

Leadoff hitter Ashley Struggles did 
more than her part in the Mustang 
cause. She was on base all four times, 
scored three runs and started the 
scoring in the first inning with a single, 
a stolen base, a pased ball and a 
fielder's choice. 

Denise Hartmann, who had a three- 
for-four day, rippled. a triple in the 
second inning and scored on a Lisa 
Ziegler single. 

In the third, Stuggles singlesd, stole 
second, went to third on an wild pitch 
and scored on a passed ball. 
Musselwhite then clubbed a home run 
for a 4-0 lead. 

Mundelein, 29-3, added three runs in 
the fourth and one in the fifth. 

Barrington kept the Mustangs under 



GET SET FOR 



the 10-run rule by throwing four 
Mundelein baserunners out at home. 

Against North Chicago, the Mustangs 
pounded out 19 hits as Musselwhite 
fanned 13 batters. The perfect game 
was ruined early, though, as Jackie 
Niemitz coaxed a leadoff walk from 
Musselwhite in the first inning. She also 
got a third-inning walk off the Mun- 
delein ace. 

Already ahead 6-0, Mundelein sent 13 
batters to the plate in the third inning 
and scored nine runs. Holly Smith 
highlighted the attack with a home run. 

Mundelein second baseman Kim 
Shark turned in a gem of a play in the 
fourth. With her team ahead 15-0, Shark 
nonetheless speared a hard line drive 
off the bat of Tarra Br end t which saved 
the no-hitter. 



n 



ig for result 

;her John Springer has look of concentration after firing pitch home 
ime against Grant. Springer came on in-relief to earn victory- as Blue 
9-5. Warren rallied from seventh-inning deficit to tie the game and then 
jxtra innings. — Photo by Steve. Peterson. 



mm saw rmifm, me. 



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•>a 



r*. June 3. 1988 



Lakeland Newspapers 29 



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Stahoviak's grand slam paces Carmel to championship 

^—^ -*- , • * uniuw^llii fiirnmri in Mink 



by STEVE PETERSON 

Sports Editor 

In life, there are certain things that 
just seeni to bring relaxation. 

A quiet walk' in the park, a day at the 
beach or reading a good book come to 
mind. 

In baseball, there's nothing more 
relaxing than a grand slam home run. 
Just ask CarmeFs Scott Stahoviak. 

For it was Stahoviak's bases-loaded 
round tripper in the third inning which 
expanded a narrow 2-1 Carmel lead and 
sent Carmel to an 8-1 victory over 
Waukegan West at Bowen Park in 
Waukegan. The win gives the Corsairs 
a spot beside Barrington at the 
Barrington sectional J une 5. 

"After the second home run, there 
was a feeling that we could not be 
beaten," Carmel Coach Joe Pudlo said. 
Yes- the second home run. Stahoviak 
had clubbed a solo homer in the first 
inning to give Carmel a short-lived 1-0 
lead. 

Stahoviak, a senior who graduated 
from the Mundelein high school with the 
rest of his class on May 20, said with a 
wide grin that the grand slam provided 
a good feeling. 

"Anytime you get a five-run lead, you 
can relax but the key is not to relax too 
much," Stahoviak, a Grayslake 
resident, said. 

Stahoviak, who was playing knowing 
that the professional draft was just 
hours away, had not been a home run 
hitter his first three years with the 
Corsairs. This year the Carmel stan- 
dout has hit seven round-tripers, but the 
grand slam on Tuesday was the first of 
that variety. 



The first homer came' on a 3-1 pitch 
while the third inning blast to rightfield 
came on a 2^0 pitch, both generally 
thought of as "hittter's pitches". 

"Both were straight fastballs," 
Stahoviak said. 

Stahoviak does not feel there is any 
more pressure these days, even though 

the team is now two wins away from 
playing in the state finals in Peoria. 

"I don't think I'm under pressure 
because I know my teammates can 
help," he said. 

And indeed, the Corsair bats were 
working against the Raiders. Carmel 
registered 10 hits and took advantage of 
three Waukegan West errors. Mean- 
while, Shawn Chambers was pitching 
his way to a three-hitter and got 
stronger as the game got older. He 
finished the game with three strikeouts 
and surrendered just three singles. 

"We were a little nervous in the first 
inning and we did not play the kind of 
ball we were capable of," Pudlo said. 

But Chambers and the Corsairs 
quickly settled down. 

Marc Ori started the third inning with 
a bunt single. Sean Mclnerney came in 
as a pinch runner. Eric Bruksch then 
also reached when he put down a 
perfect bunt down the third baseline. 
Mclnerney was safe at second, giving 
Carmel two on and nobody out. Ricky 
Splitt then broke open the tie with an 
RBI single before Stahoviak's clout to 
right. 

Carmel's aggressive bascrunning 
paid off in the sixth. Paul Ostrowski 
singled and Eric Maloney was inserted 



Softball City opening nears 



Play ball! 

That familiar cry is 
expected to be heard for 
the first time next week 
at Hainesville's Softball 
City. 

The first games at the 
all new softball complex 
were expected to be 



played on J une 6. 

The complex, whose 
owner Otis Carter, first 
suggested locating in 
Grayslake, was a topic of 
hot debate at Hainesville 
village board meetings. 
The village board, 
despite Mayor George 



Benjamin's objections, 
approved the closing 
hours of 11:30 p.m. 

Nearby residents said 
the lights were too bright 
during testing, but Carter 
said those lights could be 
adjusted. 




OPEN DAILY 9-5 (312) 526-8553 

Wadconds Orchards 

COUNTRY STORE 

GOSSEU & r AIRFIELD RDV NORTH OF Rl. 176 






-^t\9 






U-PICK STRA WBERRIES 

l SEASON STARTS JUKE #H 



STRAWBERRY JUBILEE 



^ L'-PicL .Struw^n-i*-* 
ttf Hayride* 
^ Craft Fair 



^p IU*r& ttrutwurtl 
Ml Mu»ir Hy Eu»y IxmjW: 



Call Ahead For Parking Info (312) 526*553 




KASVTOGiiTO 



as a pinchnmner. Maloocy advanced to 
second on a sacrifice and scored on a 
Bruksch single. 

Two West errors gave Carmel its 
final run in the seventh. 

The Raiders had done the Corsairs a 
favor in the semi-finals by knocking off 
Liberlyville $•!.• The Wildcats were 



generally favored to reach the regional 
championship game. 

The Corsairs have already played 
their next foe, the Broncos, and lost 10- 
4. But that was an early-season game. 

"We are going into the contest to play 
our game and not be intimidated," 
Pudlo said. '- 



Early scoring propels Carmel 



Carmel scored early 
and then hung on in a 4-3 
win over Zton-Benton 
which gave the Corsairs 
their spot in the final 
game of the Waukegan 
West regional. 

Greg Weber picked up 
the win for Carmel, 
striking out seven Zee-; 
Bees and allowing no 



walks. Pat Halvcrson 
pitched the final two 
innings in relief to gain 
the save, and struck out 
three. 

The Corsairs scored 
twice in the first as Ricky 
and Randy Splitt singled, 
Bob Langer sacrificed 
and Chris Walsh put 
down a perfect, bunt 



V 



which Zion threw' away 
for a two-base error and 
two runs scored. 

In the third. Randy 
Splitt was hit by a pitch, 
Scott Stahoviak doubled 
him home and went to 
third on a ground out. 
Stahoviak then scored on 
a sacrifice fly by Walsh. 



Joanie's Place 
DESIGNER CLOTHING OUTLET 




'Women's Health Issues - P.M.S." 

June 4, 1988 9:30 - 11 a.m. 
Saint Therese Medical Center 

Presented by David Soo, M.D. 

Clear up the mystery of RMS. A $5 fee will 
be charged and continental breakfast served. 



For more information or to register, 
call 360-2702. 



"Quality Care by Quality People" 
Saint Therese Medical Center 

2615 Washington Street, Waukegan, IL 60085 



M te&W#WP9W. 



K , . 



F*Wpy.Jw>e3.1968 



i fc nn * ' " ' n < ■ i ii — f in i ■» fr" ' i » i n i ii iifciaMiMii ^i ii jn i i i 



i WI. i <■ !„ _ J , 






li-XlX'*-*— "— ^— > f jB ,-l|I»vi 



Npw Arrivj>k 






AilMT 




rod! 



a/ person 

home im- 

i'fent- trends 

they may not 

tot recent vast 

in outdoor 

served for the 

trade," out- 

tterior lighting 

ivailable at a 

cost and in 

ion temporary' 

suit a wide 

Kieeds. 

froiCo'.,' which 
■ the lighting 
ree years ago, 
riggest change 
irred in low- 
itdoor lighting, 
ige lighting 
on regular 
Id electrical 
lat has been 
by a tran- 
ito much safer 
turrent. New 
Kid features in 
:t category are 
iarket growth, 
[rket has long 
>r low-voltage 
fit is safe to 
[instantly im- 
aesthetics of 



] 



IMPROVEMENT 





the liome andits lancU- 
scaping and is low in 
cost. But the market 
stayed staic for many, ', 
years because the 
products didn't change. 
What has rejuvenated 
interest has been the new 
designs. 

The new low-voltage 
lighting fixtures are- 
manufactured from high- 
impact engineered 
plasics that allow 
modern, stylish designs 
to be produced at low 
cost. Not only are the 
fixtures inexpensive, 
complete kits of lights, 
cable and transformer 
are available for $50 to 
$100. And electrical 
, 'power- costs can be as low 
as eight cents per day: 

New technologies are 
also appearing in the 
form of better lighting 
lenses (for brighter and 
more attractive light 
diffusion) V longer-lasting 
materials and V new 
control mechanisms. 
While mechanical timers 
are available on most 
low-voltage tran- 

sformers, many also 




include photo cells that 
turn a lighting system on 
at diisk and off again at 
dawn; 

There are obvious 
locations in .any: land- 
scaping design in which 
outdoor lighting fixtures 
make sense; temple- 
shaped accent lights , 
along walkways or 
sidewalks for safety; [ 
mushroom-shaped gar- 
den lights along the edge 
bf ; plantings - for 
definition; floodlights for 
upHghting or 

downlighting trees; and 
stylish, cylindrical post 
lights around a new 
gazebo or deck for 
aesthetics and access. 
' Because low-voltage 
lighting is so easy to. 
install and remove, 
anyone can use their 
imagination in 'light 
placement/It's easy to 
correct a ny perceived 
• mistakes. There are only 
four basic steps to most 
installations. 

First, attach the small 
transformer box to a wall 
or other surface . euid 
connect it to an outlet. 



ing: New interest idea 




' Low-voltage lights beautify the night 

Next, lay cable in design and stick the fixture 



that . accomodates all 
intended lighting fix- 
tures. Third, press the 
sharp metal prongs on 
the fixtures into the cable 



stakes into the ground. 
Last, cover the cable 
with dirt, sod, wood chips 
or other covering. 
Four reasons most 



homeowners purchase 
outdoor lighting is 
safety, security, 
recreation and 

aesthetics. 



I 



WINDOW FASHIONS 



. I K 



Hu nter Dou glas 




by Tempo 

Designers Choke 
Energy Efficient 










(of equal value or less) 

Expisxsjuac 18, 1988 



ii^^Sfisl.. 







(312) 540-5557 

ITtort. thni Thura- K>-6 
[OURS: F*tX>-9 

Sot9-5 



767Wtit(noinStrttt 

Com* of Ru. 12 4 22 

Orchoid Shopping 

Ctnttf Lakt iwich 




fMama 



NEW CONSTRUCTION 

MORTGAGE 

LOANS 

♦Construction Loans to 80% LTV 
♦End Loans to 90% LTV 
♦Eight Month Locks Available 
♦Fixed Rate & Adjustable Programs 
♦Conventional ♦ FHA *VA Financing 



ALLIED 

MORTGAGE 

CO n FOR ATI O N 

The Unusual Mortgage Banker 

Richmond 

(815. 678-4455 



Your K—primMi 



I 



Are big bucks lurking 
right under your own roof? 



Let me show you the hidden borrowing power 
of the equity you have in your home. 
Sears Consumer Finance will help you 
.find cash for travel, education, 
investments; a vacation home, debt 
consolidation or home improvements. 
Just give me a call or drop in! 





Financing avaUahb through 
Stiit* Consumer Financial Corporation and Su b«idiarie» 



Berne Clary 

[312] 587-320® 

• Fox Lake 



pay. June 3,-1986 




Lakeland Newspapers 31 " 



«*> ^4^*^^^^^ 

















32 Lakeland Newspapers 



.J* > **< ■*!■■■ *J - -lllrf l l » l» M 



• t^«MMMi>4H 



^ in iTTilii »,'_ 






fc^*^ *** i"Bj4*. 



-— *•;•"■-. _.^.„ l^i-v . 



n.na -~-^-^*«-:»: 4v Nam/ Arriw5>|« 






*515*.- 






. 




mil 



IMPROVEMENT' 




ew equipment Tips to sell home much easier 



easy to use 



recently as 10 years . 

most homeowners 

sidered it a luxury to 

more' than one piece 

outdoors-power 

ipment 

basic walk-behind 
fnmower was the, sole 
:e of power equipment 
md the house. Today, 
iw generation of low- 
it electric power 
lipment such as 
>wer- vacuums, weed 
liners and electric 
low throwers "has 
inged this perception. 
Jot only does the new 
Snation of tools give 
jnsumers outstanding 
i lue for the money, the 
»w tools save time and 
rouble. 

[Electric lawn and 
irden equipment is 
irticularly popular 
long consumers 
long people with lots 
laller than one-quarter 
:re in size or 70 by 70 
it. 



One of the reasons is 
cost. , For example, a 
blower-vacuum can. 
produce jet streams of 
air up to 135 mph as 
ablower and converts; . 
without tools, to a high- 
powered vacuum that 
holds up to two bushels of 
leaves, and debris. Some 
units even have~ a 
mulching fan that 
reduces the volume of 
lawn debris from six 
bushels down to one. Yet, 
it cots less than $80. 



Because they are 
electrically powered, 
electric v blowers- vacuu- 
mns start instantly, even 
after long periods of not 
being used. This might' be 
an important con- 
. sideration for women and 
senior citizens, who may 
not have the upper body 
strength necessary to 
start unresponsive gas 
equipment that has been 
idle for months. 



Homeowners planning; 
to offer their homes for 
sale should carry out 
programs before offering 
the homes for sale to 
make the sales easier 
and more profitable for 
them. The Professional 
Remodelers Association 
of Illinois (PRA) makes 
the following 

suggestions. 

First, make sure the 
yard is neat and tidy. 
This means that, the 
grass should be cut, the 
bushes trimmed,' 
bicycles, wagons, and' 
other childrens' im- 
plements put away. This 
will create a good initial 
impression. Further if 
the front door and frame 
look shabby, it would be 
well to refinish them. 

Inside, take care of the 
obvious defects. Any 
windows cracked? 
Screens torn? Floor tiles 
obviously worn, 

especially in the kitchen? 
■Replace them. And, any 
other obvious cosmetic 
improvements should be 
made. Cracks in 



DO WE KSTOW HOW 
TO CUT A RUG? 

Celebrating Second Tear 
At Present Location . 




COME SEE US FOR ALL YOUR FLOORING NEEDS 



•Carpeting 

•Floor & Wall Tile 



•Inlaid Linoleum 
•Carpet Cleaning 



LAKES COMPANY, INC. 

41055 Hwy. 83 (Beach Grove Rd. & Hwy. 83) 

Antioch, IL 

(312)395-0607 



basement floors or walls, homeowner conducts 

leaky faucets, stains on : himself or herself, whtn 

walls or ceilings, should the home is being shown 

all be taken care of to a prospective buyer, 

before the first'buyer is These suggestions are a 

brought over by the real series of *don!ts\ Don't 

estate agent. . ., walk around with the real 

Another importatn estate agent and ' the 

activity is how the potential buyer as they 



go through the home. If 
possible, go out while 
they are looking. Don't 
enter, into their con- 
versations. Don't discuss 
the ethnic make-up of the 
neighborhood. That is 
. illegal. , 'i 



3<< 



osuns ± 



\?l6ujex L/i 



aim 



u> 



ne. 




'/SPECIAL" 

4%" Geranium's, Fuchsia & Ivy 

Geraniums 

$1.19 each or $12,00 a Doz. 

All Foliage Plants '% Off 

While They Last" 



i(\ 



We Now Have Over 5000 Shrubs, 
Bushes, Rnd Trees In Our Nursery Yard 



Hours: Open 8-4 
\Rt. 45-1 mile north 173 



Sat & Sun. 8-2 p.m. 
(312) 395-0101 



Garden Center find Nursery 
42344 N ." Hwy. 45*fintioch, III. 60OO2 




ii 




Example 



ino. Spring? 



Let Us Help You With A 

10.75% 

Home Improvement Loan 

•Minimum $3,000 loan to qualify 
15 and 30 year mortgages also available 



Amount Financed: 



$5,000 



Annual Percentage Rate: : 10.75% 



Total Payments: 



60 



Total Payback: 



$6,485.40 



Term: 



5 years 



Finance Charge: 



$1,485.40 



Monthly Payments: 



$108.09 



Payments begin in 30 days 




t American National 



Bank and Trust Company 
of WAUKEGAN 

2323 W: Grand Ave. and 3431 . Sunset at G>een Bay 

623-9000 



Member 
F.D.I.C. 



CA/Hnnnon M 
cRrHnfTOOfT 



■AJfUU*# AT TH1 MAIM BAJtK 
AT DM WRtn ¥ AOUTY 






Friday, June-3; 1988 



Lakeland Newspapers 33 



l>mV **•■*# • 



■•:■■< 



T ■■■'■' 






. 



'■»il»^VH'K^ 



» J»i*r4^****tfh* ^ 






r 



495 J'--...-.:'" ■■.-.::.•:•.-.-■-,■;;■ ^.*,^jm4 



•: | 






. 



l ff 





o- 



— 



t. 



Name 



Addr«it 
City 



How To Get A 



ments 



Mortgage 






Just A Few 

Words About 

Our Home 

Mortgages 



fixed, adjustable, or convertible 
up to 30-year term 
competitive rates and 

l_ ?> . , fit..* 

prompt service 

new home purchases & 

construction loans 

refinancing of existing mortgages 

home equity & improvement 

loans also available 



Talk to Merl Hall, mortgage department manager 




First Midwest Bank/Zion 



3303 South Sheridan Road, Zioit, Illinois 60099 (312)746-3011 



Member FDIC 



Please complete this questionnaire to receive your 
FREE Mortgage Refinancing Analysis 



State. 



Zip 



(/ 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



1 . Your current monthly mortgage payment (principal and Interest only )_ 

2, Your current mortgage-Interest rale 



3. This month and year you obtained your current mortgage 

4. Original amount of your mortgag e ■ w ""' 

5. What Is the original term of your 

present mortgage?. - 



/19 



t.<* 



6. Is your present mortgage a 

n*«d Rate. .Adjustable Rate 

7. How long do you plan 

on bwnlng your present home? 



years 



(If not sure, please give an estimate) 
8. Your approximate current balance. 



I 
I 

I 

I 
I 

! 

m 

COIMUtNDiM | 
I 



i i ■ o i n; 



34 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, June 3, 1988 



***- "« m « . ■■i.ei^. Viliffi Elft.i 



«""—*♦*>.•»*» <rl . -.1* ; 



■^"■n nw<\ t 



BMiM««Kr M « Q fnriiitv New Arrivals 




let 



'Uild 

tdodr living is 

ing and the gazebo 

llenging the deck as 

favorite outdoor 

room. But pre-fab 

os and contractor 

Is can crunch a 

Here is a new 

o design that can 

big savings for the 

iage do-it-yourselver. 

featured in the 

nt issue of Work- 

h Magazine. 

y to its design is a 

em of pressure- 

ed wood specialties 

easily fit together. 

instance/ the pre- 

d spindles fit into 

ed handrails and 

m rails. The stair 

gers are pre^cut and 

otched and rounded 

. Tjhe lattice panels 

to pre-cut framing 

. The result is less 

ng and fitting, easier 

truction steps and a 

ier design than 

ible with standard 

nsionsal lumber 

sure-treated lum- 

used in this 




ard gazebo over weekends to save 



gazebo for reasons other .unfinished, all three 
than the availability of types of wood weather 
the wood speciality. This tothe same shade of gray. 



lumber option can cost up 
to 30 percent less than the 
not-as-durable redwood 
and cedar. And, left 



The best pressure- 
treated wood is Southern 
Yellow Pine or : Pon- 
derosa Pine treated 

'M 



under pressure with a 
chemical called CCA. 
The treatment allows the 
wood to withstand rot, 
fungus and bugs. 
Depending on the level of 
treatment, some treated 



, lumber can be in contact 
(with the ground, and 
some can be counted on 
! to last for decades. 

Treated wood has been 
sold both as a generic 
product and under brand 



names for several years. 

This gazebo is con- 
structed of the finest 
brand of treated lumber 
insofar as the source of 
the wood and chemical 
treatment. 




Build this gazebo for leu than $2,000 



"Invisible Fencing' works. 
There's no gettingaround it! 




One call to Invisible 

* ■ 

Fencing can open up your 

dog's world. Invisible Fencing 

gives dogi the freedom they love and 

tbe protection they need, without unsightly 

fences. University tested, vet approved, and it comes 

with a 30 day money back guarantee. It even costs less than 

traditional fencing. Calling today, and find out why.. 

over 50,000 dog* it*nd behind Invisible Fencing* 



INVISIBLE FENCING 




CALL 



815-477-1092 



TODAY! 




228 FLORENCE ST. 
CRYSTAL LAKE 
815-477-1092 



3150 SKOKIE VALLEY 

HIGHLAND PARK, IL 

312-433-1092 



WE CAN START BUILDING 
YOUR HOME TOMORROW 



This month's special— 1700 sq. ft. 

home completely finished model— 

"TR10-1" for less than $40 per sq. ft. 

^ of living space. Attached garage and 

basement. ..no extra charge. 



AXTY 



Lakes Area Builders, Inc. 
H414) 877-2884 




iWk* Homes » 

A product (A V*c* Bu*»ng Systwro hv 



lt30«StOO IVIRYDAY 

■ Visit Model at 309 W. Main St., Twin lakes, W! 1 slO-StOO WIDMItDAY 



Raise* 
the Ro0 





m^ffega 




Introducing 

Equity Entree Home Equity Loan 

Now you can use the equity in your 
.home to get a quick and convenient 
line of credit. Use it for home 
improvements, education, medical 
'expenses— almost anything you 
need. The rates are low. The in- 
terest can be tax-deductible. And 
you only have to make one loan 
application. 

So give yourself credit— for the 
equity in your home. Call or stop 
in at your credit union today! 




i\- .,• "7////./;/ 

W ! iL» •-•' * _j_ '-'■J-J I' 






55 



YEARS OF SERVICE 



Entree 



COME JOIN US HERE AT 

WARREN-NEWPORT CREDIT 

UNION... YOUR FAMILY PUCE!!! 



1313 Skokie Hwy. • P.O. Box 66 • Gurnee, IL 60031 • (312) 662-2050 



Friday, June 3, 1988 




Lakeland Newspapers 35 













>* 



I 



f 






' J 



t., 



""■X 




Mw 40 Mia Pw Gtllcrt Entry 



'5588 









PER MO. 



A/ElrV 1989 




Hwr Entry, Must Sm. 



SJ '10,856 



SS '11,688 




IS '9688 



24 MONTH LEASE 



$175*4 



PER MO. 



NEW 1988 

ANGER XL? 




XLT Packaga, HMO Said, Sitrto, Casterla Mayar, Chromi 
Slap Bumpar J Mitch Mori. 

for *8388 




PER MO. 



PER MO. 



1988 GRAND MARQUIS LS 




MERCURY'S ALL NEW DESIGN 
- LOADED 
COMPLETE PRICE OUT THE DOOR 

'15,975 




*i I - ■ .' v_!..' 



&.1T 



3K«9488 



24 MONTH LEASE 



B WK PEB.II0. 




NEW 1988 

S@ LARIAT 





PER 
MO. 



LINCOLN TOWN CAR 




AnnhratMry ErlUbn. Crutsa Control, Mr Caadrtiarttng. Lariat 
Packaga 8 Much Mora. 

KK '11,586 



24 MONTH LEASE 



■ J - ■J , -'*'«Tf|i — if 



$188« 



PER MO. 




The Ultimate In Luxury. 
Lojdtd 



'21.888 



24 MONTH LEASE 




36 



PER MO. 






.fe 



CAR CAPITAL 

ILLINOIS-WISCONSIN WHOLESALE TO THE PUBLIC 



r 



i. * 



'86 CUTLASS 
SUPREME 

Loaded. V-6, priced to 



Mil. 



*7995 



CHRYSLER OWES 
ITS SUCCESS TO 
_ THIS OKE. 

Front driv» wacon, 1967 
with low price. 

*5988 



CAMPER'S 
SPECIAL 

Low miles, Musi See 

$ 7888 



EXTRA EXTRA 
CLEAN. 

Must see. 

*3433 



'84 "VETTE" 

Chevette That la. 

$1995 




'84 CROWN 
VICTORIA 

Loaded. 
THIS WEEK ONLY 

$ 4788 



LIKE BRAND NEW 

1987 COUNTRY 

SQUIRE 

9 pass., wagon, 17,000 



miles. 



$ 13,900 



'83 

4cyl.,5speed,am*fm 
cassette. NOW 

$ 2333 



36 Lakeland Newspapers 




QUALITY CONV. 
VAN 

Low mites, loaded. 

SAVE 



BEAUTIFUL 9 
PASS..SUBURBAN 

Fully equipped, In- 
cluding front & rear 
a/c, trailer tow pkg. . 

$ 12,900 



CLEAN 
BUICK LTD 

1980, NOW ONLY 



*2422 



ONE OWNER 
BRONCO 

Extra clean. 

$ 7995 

"Don't Buy New" 
Before Looking At 

This Complete 

Conversion That's 

Priced To SELL. 




i 4x4 SILVERADO 

All The Options. Too Much To List. 

$ H,777 



TRUCK COUNTRY 



Ford Ranger 87 mii.s. 
Ford Ranger STX m us . «» 
Ford Aerostar t P «, 
Ford Bronco II 
Chevy Astro Conv. Van NiM 
Ford Bronco XLT *»*. m« 
Ply. Voyager ve, a pass, must 
Ford F250 Pickup 
Ford Bronco II 
Ford F150 Pickup 
Toyota Truck >» =«, 
Ford Conv. Van <.««*!. .*. 
Chevy K20 Truck 4x4 
GMC C1500 Truck- 
Ford F1 50 Truck 
Ford Van Hi-Topper 
Ford Bronco ««* b.. U i» 



'8787 

•8956 

'10,488 

mm 

J l«,$85 

'14,487 

,.. '14,417 

•9997 

'10,781 

'6988 

•5477 

'14,989 
»9785 
*6996 

*mi 

'7988 
'7987 



A LOT MORE A-1 USiO CARS HI STOCK- 
JUST TOO MUCH TO LIST. 

Most Models Avilliblt Wtth Ho Money Down!! 
MO CREDIT, BAD CREDIT? ITOa* m to 
<MIR UMD CAR DMRTMINT Wl MAY 
Bl ABU TO HUP. ' i- * Y 






Friday, June 3, 1988 



It 



mm ** * * * ifcg ^PM - 



■" «-*»•■ . i „ 



■*. .. 1— ._ _. 



sremy Bradford honored 



Build storage facility NgW Arrivals 



[remy Bradford, a senior at Lake: 
»t Academy and a resident of Lake 
fch, was' honored for his academic 
Hlence on Tuesday, May 10, and 
icted^into: the Lake Forest 
lemy-Ferry Hall chapter of the 
i Laude Society. 

ichyeaiTj not more than 20 percent 
ie graduating class is elected to' this 



ederick 
*s AAUW 
|p honor 

ite Rep. Virginia 
iter Frederick tit- 
le Forest): of the 59th 
. has been honored by 

American Assn. of; 
/ersity Women by 

ing an annual 

irch and endowment 
it established in her 
>e. 

le grant will fund 
Mdual. . branch and 
;ion activities . that 
>rt goals related to 
lie service, education 
development as 
irmined by the 
Tonal board of AAUW. 
il; funding will come 
branch projects and 
>ugh designated 
[ributions from other 
iches in the area, 
iding Mundelein-Li- 
[tyyille and 

jkegan, both of whom 
''e already -con-: 
ited. 

idowment funds are 
stablished part of the 
IW's support for 
:ific projects un- 
taken by women 
jhd the -bachelor's 
;e. Until this specific 
td was created, the 
Forest branch 
ibuted annually to a 
ral educa tional fund 
organizaiton. 

rederick was honored 

her many year of 

rk with AAUW oh a 

state and national 

On a national level 

served as a member 

the International 

Jeration of Universtiy 

>meh from 1976 to 1978. 

served as state 

rident from 1975 to 



distinguished society in recognition of 
hot only, high academic standing but 
also qualities of character, honor and 
integrity. ;' 

The Cum Laude Society, which was 
modeled after Phi Beta Kappa, was 
formed in 1906 to honor secondary 
school students for academic ^ex- 
cellence. 



MSS Management Co. 
has been issued a permit 
by the Army , Corps of 
Engineers for con- 
struction of a self-storage 
facility in Seavey ; Ditch 
watershed, Mundelein. 
This is an isolated 
wetland area. 



Donald William FIthar 

A ion, Donald William, wot born April 7 al Condall Memorial Hotpitat lo Julia UBowa 
ond Donald FWier, Wauiohda, Gpo"ridparenlijrjr« Helen and William Flthtr. Loke Zurich;, 
and Joon L»Bow», Barrtnglon, 

Nicholas J. Phillip Zbccagnl 

A ion, Hkholoi J. Phillip, woi born April S ol Highland Park Haipilal lo Rkhard ond 
Deborah Zoccagni, Lak« Zurich. Cfandparsnli ore Mr. and Mri, Phillip Folion. Kild«r; 
Otld Mr», ant) Mrt, Richard Zuttagni, Dowrnit Grov*. 

'Andrew JoMph Kllnk 

■ A ion, Andrew Jouph, wot born May tOot Condell Memotial Hotpilol lo Joteph and 
Calherme.Klmk al tiland Lok«. He ho» o-bronW, Eric ooe ihree and o half. The gibnd- 
parenii are Jateph and Margaret Poller i» of OeKolb, III. ond Jotephine Lambert ol Chulo 
Vnto. Calif, and Wollor K fink of Granada,' Mm, Croat grandmolher'h Velmo Whilmoreol 
Cool Ciy. III. 



§ This is one of the 
latest honors I have 

ir received," 

{ederick said. "I 
mot begin to express 

gratutude and ap- 

:iation to AAUW, 
^ich has meant so much 

ie over the years." 



X summer classes 

The College of Lake 

funty will offer four 

[credited summer 

isses at Lake Zurich 

[nior High, 300 Church 

on Monday and 

lednesday evenings 

lorn 6 to 8:30 p.m. June 6 

1 July 27. Classes are 

}rce credit hours each, 

id the cost per class is 

>l. Courses being of- 

[red this summer in- 

udc Introduction to 

jusiness, English 

[omposition I and II, 

production to P- 

'chology, and Fun- 

imentals of Speech. For 

igistration information 

all (312)433-7884. 

["day, June 3, 1988- 



SOME OF THE GREATEST 



INNOVATIONS HAVE SUFFERED 
FROM A LACK OF VISION. 





Lots of great 
ideas come 
and go. 

v Among them, 
what was described as 
the "future of filmmak- 
ing" and "the most 
revolutionary advance 
since the talkies". 

Pretty one-dimen- 
sional, to say the least 

But, as it turns out, 
the introduction of 3-D 
did teach* us all some- 
thing. Like, no matter 
how much fanfare an idea 
gets, it still has to be a 
good one. 

Which is why, at First 
of America, we're com- 
mitted to the Satisfied 
Customer Guarantee. . 

And, what that 
means is that if you have 
a problem, well solve it. 

Or, if you have a ques- 
tion about any facet of our 
service, well answer it. 

And if for any reason 
you're not satisfied with 
us, well do everything we 
can toreach a solution. 

The point being, we 
want you to be happy 
with your banking. No 
ifs, ands or buts. 

So stop by any First 
of America Bank loca- 
tion and pick up a copy of 
the Satisfied Customer 
Guarantee. 

Because, while some 
ideas look great at the 
time, it's much better to 
put them in the proper 
perBpective; 

FIRSr o FAMEllCA, 



MrmbrrFMC. 



i 



Communities served: • Golf Mill •Grayslake: Round Luke Beach, Wildwbod^LibcrtyviUe: Bannockburn 
^•Mundelein: Waiicqn'da •Vernon Hills*Zion: Beach Park, Winthrop Harbor ' 



Lakeland Newspapers 37 



iune3.1988 



i - - 



— JU 



Lakeland Newspapers 41 






—~ ^^-^f-^^viseamxss^iSi^j^iSS^^^^^ii^f^ 



, ^--->*.-Ji».*-iC 



.*~*tt 



I". ' : 






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-*■- 




Dean's list announced 



POWs can 



Twenty-five un- 
dergraduate • students 
from Western Illinois 
University who reside in 
the areas surrounding 
Lakeland Pub. have been 
named to the Dean's list 
for the 1988 Spring 
semester. 

Their scholastic, 
achievements . of 
receiving at least a three 
point five grade-point- 
average on a scale of four 
and attempting at least 
12 semester hours for 
letter grades has earned 



them Dean's list 
recognition. 

Antidch-Nichole M. 
Haworth; Defdre Ann 
Palmer; Barrington-El- 
izabeth A. Semcken; 
Grayslake-James D. 
Montori, Karen Lynn 
Ogden; Gurnee-Warren 
Dean Tpchor; Ingleside- 
Mark Allen Putz; Lake 
Villa-Elise R. Bond, 
Vvonne M. Bostelman, 
Kathleen M. Ilgner; 
Lindenhurst-Robery C. 
Bindley, Ruth Marie 
Wollan; Muridelein-Dav- 



id Allen Brown, 
Elizabeth Ann Kelson, 
Joseph Owen Litney, 
Michael C. Quinn; Round 
Lake-C.J; Scharfenorth, 
Kevin D. Grampsie, 
wauconda-Christine L. 

Schultz; Wildwood-Jon 
Morgan Owen; M- 
cHenry-Michele Mae 
Hancock, Todd Michael 

Carroll, Paula M. 
Jargstorf; Richmond-C- 
hristine Marie Berg; 

Spring Grove-Julie Anne 
Moore. 



Illinois State names Dean's list 



Nineteen students from 
Lake County who attend 
Illinois State university 
have been recognized for 
their scholarship by 
being included in the 
Dean's List for the Spring 
1988 semester. 

Students who make the 
Dean's List have 
achieved - grade-point 
averages that place them 
in the top 10 percent of 
their respective colleges 
at the university 'except 



the College of Business, 
which requires students 
to also have a grade- point 
of at least 3.33 on a scale 
of4.0. 

The students who 
received this honor are: 
Antioch- Tracy Lee 
Borla; Grayslake- Mark 
Alan Frey, Cynthia Anne 
Grode, Cheryl Lynn 
Iwema, Sally Jane Ur- 
win; Ingleside- Karen T. 
Rasbid; Lake Villa- 
Mark A. Rogala; Lake 
Zurich- Steven M. 



Campbell, Terri Jane 
Cummings, , Lynn Marie 
Mule* Richard John 
Shimp; Mundelein- 
Robert J. Bohmann, Dan 
James Johnson, Julie 
Marie Jordan, Teresa 
Marie Kranz, Loretta 
Lorraine Ray, Scott 
Owen Talbot; Russell- 
Kathleen A. Carlson; and 
Vernon Hills- Renee A. 
E'spinosa. 



The Prisoner "of War 
Medal is now available to 
former prisoners of war, 
who rendered honorable 
■ : service during their 
period of captivity, ac- 
cording to state Rep. 
Robert W. Churchill (R- 
Lake Villa) of the 62nd 
District. 

The medal will be 
issued at no cost to 
members of the Armed 
Forces, who were taken 
prisoner of war and held 
captive after April 5. 
1917. The medal may also 
be awarded 

posthumously to the next- 
of-kin of POWs who died 
in captivity. 

"It is a coveted symbol 
of all our fallen heros and 
those who returned home 
safely, " Churchill said. 
"I encourage all veterans 
of Korea and Vietnam 
and our World Wars, who 
were held by the enemy 
in defense of the United 
States, to apply for their 
medal. It is a token they 
deserve, one that' attests 



to their service, service 
that has made this 
country better for all of 

us - ,u 

"I also encouragem the 

close relatives of those 

inthe military, who 

perished in captivity to 

write for the medal. They 

can serve their loved 

one's memory well by 

attaining the POW 

symbol," Churchill said. 



"The medal represents 
the strife they were 
willing to undergo and 
the life they ultimately 
gave in order to promote 
freedon and peace in 
troubled lands." 

"They did not die in 
vain." Churchill said. 

Former POW's, or 
their relatives, may 
apply for the medal by 
writing to Churchill. 




Mayors pick officers 



New officers hve been 
elected by the Lake 
County Municipal 
League. Mayor Paul 
Neal of Libertyville has 
been elected to a two- 
year term as president to 
succeed Mayor Raymond 
Toft of Antioch. 

Other officers are 
Lincolnshire Mayor 



Evelyn Cooper, vice 
president; Wauconda 
Mayor Kenneth McGill. 
secretary; and Lake 
Zurich Mayor Henry 
Pa ulus. treasurer. 

Neal also serves on the 
legislative committee of 
the Illinois Municipal 
League. 



Brandt's 

Your Full Service Jewelry Store 

'Diamonds * Watches *Gold Jewelry 

* Expert Repairs * Also Timex Repair Center 

Hours: 

Daily 9:00-5:30 

Friday til 6:1 5 

Sat. til 5:00 

34 N. Genesee Downtown Waukegan (312)2444454 




Specializing In: 

• State of the Art 
"Screw" Bunion Surgery 

• Ankle Fractures & 
Sprains 

• Implants 

• Laser Surgery 

• The Diabetic F°° l 

• Heel Pain 

. Saturday & Evening 
Hours Available 

FREE CONSULTATION 
UPON PRIOR REQUEST 



Dr. Chulragariaii 

• Diplom.tr ACCPPS 

• Dirre lor 01 Medical & Surgical 
Scrykra 

• Fellow Academy Of 
Ambulatory Fool Surgeon* 

• Fellow of Academy of 
Pediatric Latter Surgeon* 

• Keaidency Trained In Fool 
Surgery A Anealheaiology 

■ Diplomate National Board Of 
Podiatry Ftamlnera - 

• Member lllinola Pediatric 

j Medical Society & American 
Pediatric Medical Aa«ociation 



Dr. Jack Chulengarian & Assoc 

Hoard Certified Foot Surgeon* 

The Foot Clinics of Lake County, Ltd. 

(inivslalce Waukegan 

102-106 Center St. 3834 Keith Ave. 

223-6066 224-5557 




Lakeland Newspapers 



Your 





To Placm Your 
AdHmroCall 




Newspapers 

To Area Business & Services (312) 2234161 



■ - - 



RSfWBnjanmW! 



BILL'S PAINTING SERVICE 



EXTERIOR HOUSE PAINTING 
FASCIA AND SOFFIT 
•LIGHT CARPENTRY- 




IS 



f PAINT-UP 




CALL FOR A FREE ESTIMATE ^ 

(312)356-8345 ^ 




ARE YOU TEMPORARILY 
UNEMPLOYED? 

Between jobs or a recent graduate 
and need temporary or regular 
health insurance coverage? 

Call State Farm Agent 

Bob Stengel at (31 2) 356-21 11 

About short-term or regular 
hospital-surgical insurance. 




LQPVE AND STUFF 

COLORFUL 

OUTDOOR GREETING CARD'S 





/ J Signs To Choose From 

Personalized For All Occasions 
To Reserve 1 Todoy, Just Call 

(312)356-6178 

We Deliver 



0MkKj$ 




•Birthdays • Graduations • Special Occasions 



GARAGES 



20x22' 2-CAI GAUGC 

$4900 Complete 

SPECIFICATIONS 

• Gable Roof 
• 5" Concrete Floor 
3" Apron • Wire Reinforced-6 
Bag Mix • 2x4 sluds and 2x6 
rafters 16" O.C.* V 3 " Insulating 
sheathing • 5/8 FIR Tl-11 
siding • 2 alum, jalousie side 
windows • 2x6 cross ties 48" 
O.C.« triple 2x12 headers over 
16x7 Insulated torsion spring 
overhead door • 32" service 
door •2401 shingles over 151 
ell •electric conduit in 
Hoof • 2x10 lop plale 

30 YEARS EXPERIENCE 

TARRAGON BUILDERS 

(31 2) 662-6381 

Call Anytime 



BERNARD 



LAKE COUNTY'S LARGEST R V VAN DEALER 

' -* v a 




DOLPHIN 






3400 GRAND AVENUE-WAUKEGAN-(31 2) 244-2122 
1001 S. MILWAUKEE AVE.-LIBERTYVILLE-(312) 362-1400 

HOURS: 

fHon.-Thurs.-9-9 

Frldoy-9-6 

Saturdo.y-9-5 

Sunday- 10-4 

(WoukegonStore Only) 






l 



Complete RV Parts & Service Department 



38 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday; Juno 



3,4*«' 



t 



"''7~t*'-' r *"*.'." '■■' ~ --- ~ ~ •• ■ --■ 



" ' '''■'■ ' ■ i '.-....' '■': ' 




» : rlday;j U ne3,1988 



V 




ToPI&cmYour 
Ad Here Call 




Newsjpaper8 






poolserviceX 



AIE 



[POOL 

Ipairs 

jpenings 6 closings 
weekly- maintenance 

• VACATION MAINTENANCE 

EMERGENCY SERVICE: 
(312) 356-6200 



/ 



IN HOME REMODELING, 

OUR SPECIALTY 

You want the best? ~ 

Let Us Handle All Your Requests! 

Carpentry; Electrical, 

Plumbing, Ceramic Tile 

CALL TODAY 

SBlCt 'ox-'Sxiah 
(31 2) 223 : 8996f (31 2) 546-3223 | 




urn **$wtmne 
fismisiimei 

• Business 

* Residential 
'Personal 

9.95 Per Month 

Call: 
(311)709 




I 




CET HIRED! 

Resumes & Cover Letters 

that Get Results. Master 

Resume Service. 

(312I438-0454 



j 



No Job Too Small. I'll Do It All. 
•Remodeling 

Kitchens, Bdthrooms & Rec Rooms 

•Painting And Wallpapering 
•Flooring 

(All types) 
•Siding And Roofing 
•Carpentry 

Decks & Additions 

ill Work Very Well Done 

FREE ESTIMATES, CALL 
(4141537.2439 



For Women Only ' 

TELEPHONE COUNSELING 

SERVICE 
(312) 223-8996 

To help you deal with major 
life issues, such as career 
change, divorce, empty nest, 
codependancy, etc. 

No Charge For First 2 Sessions 




OFFERING COMPLETE ROOFING SERICES 

•R«*id«nliol •R«.Rooling 

•Commercial 'Repair*. 

•Industrial -N«w Coniiruellon 



FULLY INSURED • TERMS AVAILABLE 

CALL TODAY FOR FREE CONSULTATION 

(312) 526-6402 



CHIMNEY REPAIR 
WINDOW CAULKING 



TUCKPOINTING 
BRICKWORK' 



I2yan r Juekpointin$ 

10% Discount For , . 
Senior Citizens 



(312)497-3935 



All Masonry 
Repairs 



Free Estimates 



OFFICE FURNITURE 
& SUPPLIES 

"Everything for your office" 

Wood & Steel Office Desks & Chairs, Office Equipment 

& Supplies, Insulated Files & Safes, Typewiiteis- 

Calculatofs. Printing & Computer Supplies, Artist's 

Supplies-Filing Cabinets 

Daily 9-5:30--Solurday 9-3 . 

Fox Lake Office Supply 

7N,Nipper»inkBl. 

Fox Loke, It 

(312) 387-8277 



(EWER & WATER 

CONTRACTOR 

jew Line Installation* 
I'Repdirs. *Rodding* 
l*Gravel Hauling* 

II 2) 526-1 1 35 

II CONSTRUCTION 



MHI CONSTRUCTION 

EXCAVATING ft CEMENT 
CONTRACTORS 

(312)526-1135 





3S95 



Commercial & Residential 

SEWER, WATER, SEPTIC & GRADING 

Ward Underground Contractors 

Long Grove/ Illinois 
(312) 367-6253 



BIG 
STORAGE BARN 

'12'X161 
High 6\ Dry Floor 

-MOVEABLE 
ON HEAVY 6X6 
TREATED SKIDS 

Shingled Roof 

"BUILT COMPLETE 
ON YOUR PROPERTY 

$1185U-P,aint 

(312)662-6381 

TARRAGON BUILDERS 



MIDDLE MAIDS 

10% OFF for new customers 
on Residential cleaning on 
AAon. orTues. 

(312)949-4350 

"We'll sweep you off your feet. " 

RESIDENTIAL ft 
COMMERCIAL CLEANING 



LAKE COUNTT ARE! VOCATIONAL CENTER 




@l 



I 



Pf=JULMrYCHgTjr 



Facial With A Hair Style 



Monday - friday Only 

Cau (sis) 8*a-"crrs" 

19B5W.Wmhinglon$l., Groyiloke, it 
(Adjoctnl la the Ccll*g« of Lok* County] 



irEI: 

Iti.-fri. 

maim 

\MAM 
Sit. MUM 



Professional Shirt Laundry 
Drapes - Leathers - Pillows 




Same Day Service 
In By 12, Out By 5 

NO EXTRA CHARGE 

Mon.-Fri. 7 a,.m. To 7 p.m. 
Sat. 7 a.m. To 6 p.m. 



2219 22nd Street, North Chicago, Illinois (312) 689-1003 



Announcements 

fedding Invitations 

fedding Accessories 
Specialty Napkins 
Stationery m Etc. 

. Ask About Publishing Your Engagement Photo i*?-. 
Come In And Sec Our Lovely Selections" 

Lakeland Publishers, Inc 

i Whitney Street 




Crafts & Things 



Colorful, Handcrafted and Different 
Grand Opening! . 

Wr might b* a litllr hard H» fiml. Hn(,..if 

jou tin rind us, a trrr gift pivrn to llir 
."fl™r300Shi>pp^ni IOa.m. lo-t p.m; 
™ llajm A' VerV 

STOP IN & BROWSE 

.■nnn^M^i^ii™—^— ■■■=■■■■■■■■»-■ . 

CRAFTS & THINGS 

261 15 Spring (iron- Itoul) 



LAKES SELF STORAGE 

SPACE AVAILABLE 

Call now to reserve your storage space 
Ryder Truck rental also available 

514 Rollins Road 
Fox Lake, Illinois. 

(at Rollins Rd. & Jefferson, across from Ingelside Train Station) 

(312)587-0131 



mmoxmmtatitiimmKm 



ELF 






i, ■ ■ 



SPECIAL! 



0% DISCOUNT 




On First Months Rent 

(OFFER GOOD THRU MAY 1, 1988) 



I0AT 

ST0IAGE 

AVAILAILE 

l.L. ONLY 



E-Z r: 
STORAGE 
>ff Rt. 134 



1st of Railroad Track* 
(lOUNO LAKE PARK 

pus:; (312)546-9500 



HAL'S SELF 
STORAGE 

1111 Washington St. 

1 At Jackson 

Just West 

of East 

High School 

WAUKEGAN 

(312)662-2209 




IAT & R.V STORAGE (Up to 20 ft. long) 

$125 Per Year 




JS 



■ . . . 



JVPJurje 3,^1,9^8 




39 and 
HOLDING 

MOBILE 

ENTERTAINMENT 

SERVICE 

■ For All Occasions 
At Ail Locations.': 
Over 1 8,000 Songs ; 

Brought To 

Every Show 



1940's to 1980 f m 

Call: 31 2-438-41 68 

Doug 

"Wolfman" 

Knapp 

Extremely Reliable 



•■■?» 




Wharton 
Blacktop Paving, Inc. 

Of Grayslake & Libertyville 

- Established 1954 

Local And Reliable 

•Commercial and 
Residential P aving 
•Seal Coating 
For Old Black Top 



COMM4ICUI • aluolalul 



«3^^ 



m. 



PROMPT 
COURTEOUS SERVICE 

DIAL DIRECT WITH OWNER AND SAVE ON QUALITY WORK 

CALL NOW FOR FREE ESTIMA TE 
«Crayslak«- -Ubertyvllle- 



(312)213-5634 



•■ 



(312)367-0676 



*,v'.M'\viVTiy<^i3; 



V ' 



Tr«t J *EjT^ 



lJ |M .HH Illl | W i"* l '" p ^ I M 



J. 






^^^^^^^^^ 



Lakeland Newspapers 41 



June 3,1988 



•■-- :,-■-, nu 



i \: 



. • ■ 



■% 







A' 




NAPRAPATHIC 

TREATMENT 

MASSAGE THERAPY 

* 

Get Rid Of Pain In 

Your Bock, Neck, Head & 

Joints Safely & Comfortably 

J.R. Bancroft-Naprapcxth 
(31Z) 526-9248 



TROPP 
GREENHOUSE 

VEGETABLE 4 f LOWER PUHTS OF ALL KINDS 

$5.75 a flat tup 
Geranium Plants 
1W pan 75* 
$8.50 dozen 
Perennial Plants 
3 miles North of Long Grove, ■ 
16 mile North of Route 22 on 
OldMcHenryRd. 






Commercial 

and 
Residential 

Ko One Can Beaf 

Oufi P*i££ Ot UtaicJc 

Ouft QuaKty 

ALL WORK 
GUARANTEED 

Call Anytime For Free Estimates 

(312) 546-5600 

Visa / MasterCard 
Cards Accepted 



A-Action 

PEST CONTROL 

Residential A Commercial 

LATE EVENING X SATURDAY SERVIC1 

FIEEFNONEESTMATtS 

Mlce*Ants*Roaches s Splders 

Fl*ai*Moth(*Eto«i*Waips 



Hon 
(312)872-0422 

Winnttka 
(312)501-3334 



Harrington 
(312)304-1211 

Whwlmg 
(312)215-0001 



LICfiu«d a 1iuur«4*Ctrtrfffld 
by III. Depf . gf Public HmHIi 




Remodeling And 
Repairs 

•Kitchens 'Baths 'Paneling 
•Interior Trim * Siding, 

'Roofing * Decks 
Phone: 

(312)740-2295 
(312) 740-2693 




LORELEI THE CLOWN 

_ ... 
Specializing In: 

* Grand Openings 

* Picnics 
'Children* Parties 

* Balloons 
'Face Painting . 

* Games & Prizes 
'Magic 
(312) 541-8263 




ATTENTION 
LAKE PROPERTY OWNERS 



Wouldn't you like a weed tree lakef font? 
Cut them with the Aqua Weedculter. 

Only $69.95 plus $5. Shipping & Handl- 
ing. Call or write for free brochure: 

B&D AQUA WEED 

SUPPLIES 

1804DarrylDr. 
Arlington Heights, IL 60004 

(312) 537-7083 



100% MONEY BACK GUARANTEE 




-airy Wetzel 

CONSTRUCTION , 

ADDITIONS, KITCHENS, DECKS, 
ENCLOSURES.REC. ROOMS 

PLANNING SERVICE 

(312)438-6302 



ORPHANS OF THE STORM 

"Adopt A Pet - Save A Life" 
Always 250 Dogs, 50 Cats 

Pure and mixed for approved homes. At nominal fees. 

Visit 1-5 (7 days) 
2200 Riverwoods Road West Of Deerfield 





«a. DAVID MULLER EXTERIORS 

S- Quality Work At Low Prices 

•Aluminum Siding •Storm Windows & Doors 

•Soffit & Fascia »AII Trim 

•Seamless Gutters •Shingle & Roll Roofing 

FREE ESTIMATES — FIVE YEAR GUARANTEEON LABOR 

In Wisconsin In Illinois 



(414) 279-6653 



(312) 837-6290 



40 Lakeland Newspapers . 




LANDSCAPE CONTRACTOR 

Landscaping & 
Snowplowing 

(414) 857-2488 

. Bristol, Wisconsin 




R. Porter & Sons 
| Home And Lawn Care 



♦Lawn Cutting 'Gutter Cleaning 
♦Spring Clean Up ♦Remodeling 
♦Painting 



•Window Cleaning 



Reasonable Rales 
& (FREE ESTIMATES) Ailk 

(jii«n ,,,,,1 .,/mk AtwiiiiOiir 



AUTO PAINTING 

From $150 to $450 

Body Work And Rust Hole 
Repair Included 

(312) 689-8181 Shop 
(312) 662-5190 Home 



it 




UARNT0 
DMCEffNOME 

. Ballroom or Country Western Video Tapes 

Includes FREE Music Cassette 
By Mike Tremont& Florence 
Warner 



$34.95 



MikeTremont 

615 Lake Shore Blvd Wauconda.IL 60084 



(312)526-7847 



RICH'S R0DDING 
SERVICE 

*Power Rodding 
* Bathroom: 
*Kitchen Sink Drains 
*AAain Sewer Lines 

(312) 223-7692 

Grayslake, IL 



INCOME TAXIS 
JEPFREYA.VORI$EKC.P.A. 

•Income Toim* Accounting* 
"Ftonctol Ptannlno," 

1040 PSEPASAHON SPECIAL 
$49.00 

lftdude»Fod«n3l 1040. Schedule 

AillWnoitKMO 

free Estimate* 

Pick-up and deUvety available 
Evening and weekend noun available 

(312) 5B7-4319 



HAS YOUR POND BECOME AN 
UNSIGHTLY MESS? 

ARE WEEDS AND ALGAE TAKING OVER? 
For a FREE estimale on cleaning up 
your lake or pond call; 

A QUATIC WEED 

TECHNOLOGY 

Safe, effective aquatic weed control 

(312)6934810 
P.O. Box 72288, Roselle, IL 




EDITH HUGHES 
PALM READER & ADVISOR 

I Will felt V^ur post, pro'senf & iuttire.il 
] Will give you (rue & never falling ad> 
[vice through love, marriage, business, 
[health, family « alcoholic problems. 

(312)360-0937! 
GURNEE 

ALL READINGS 55 WITH THISCOUPON 




R0T0TSLLB&3G 



for A Better Garden 

•FREE ESTIMATES* 
•GARDENS; FLOWER BEDS. ETC.* 

*N0 JOB TOO SMALL* 



(312)5874910 




AWIWISGS 




BRUCE BLACKBURN 



Exterior Contractor 

\Afam>.ATrlm "since 1945" 



(312) 336-1045 



% 



Lawn Service! 

Complete Lawn Maintenance 



Commercial * Fertilizing 
Industrial • Landscaping 
Residential • Fully Insured 

* Vacant Property Mowing 

Scott Smiih 
(4I4)-537-4292 (3 1 2) -395-4797 



FOR THE BEST BV 
PAINTING 

Contact: 

CONTRACTING 

1 (312)546-1367 
After 5 p.m. 



When You Need A Professional 
Nurse... 

An Alpha Nurse is Professional and 

Caring With Skills and Ability To 

Meet Your Needs 

Afyta CtoioKwi Regiofaj. 9kc, 

Seining tU»&m Offiwu 

(312)392-2909 



>•-. 







REPAIRS I FREE ALLERGY SCREENING 



26 Years Experience 

Roofs-Shingle- Roll-Hottar 
Woodshake- Rottenwood 
Tearoffs-Chimneys-Block 
Brick-Melal-Fireplaces built 

& Cleaned-Raincaps 

Screens-Vents- Skylights 

Gutters- Siding-Basement 

waterproofing-Drain Tile 

Installed. 

24 Hour Emergency 
Service 



Do you wheeze, sneeze or itch? Do you have A'slhma, J 
Hay Fever, Rose Fever, Eczema, Hives or Food Allergies? 

For Appointment, Call J 

Dr. Doaltl Yamlm, AUEMIST 

Grayslake: 223-1 400* Wheeling: 53" 




Senior Discount 


jx^ m 


■FREt tstimates 




"C'MIKE 




(312)395-2552 


I 



STRENGTHENING: 

•Self Respect •Self Worth 
•Self Confidence »Self '.. 

# fc> %w«€ fcew (312) 526-5503 



Friday, Juno 3, 1988 



* f # |m — i ^iiii m m * * t*+ 



"#f-M^fftiniMWMltAra> 



W3t3X? •**: **tm.v» 



36 Lakefand Newspapers 



_^^2**]^* 



rrliW«-aN*t«n, # a<v*«i 



i>mMWN m wm i)m twmmmnm 0m i i in j ji i i . . . 




Frlday,June3.1988 



i :j 



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»— — — ^"^»»—»— ■ i ■ 






»,-<---* -■/--» «< -• F" --#-**- 













§ 



i 



■ "■- ■ . * ■ 



I** 



• - 



w GOP officers 

[ew officers of Anlioch Republican Club are, left, Dorothy Larson, treasurer; 
Golonka, secretory; Doris Veith, president; and Jim Fields, vice president. 



__u need a Podiatrist 
I ■■ho knows your foot 
like the back 
of his hand 

M. lifg O.PM. j Assoc. 

elate American College of Foot Surgeons • 

lital Affiliated 
Sidency Trained In Reconstructive Surgery 
"ie Foot and Ankle ■■-•- 




•Hammertoes 
•Ingrown Noils 

Heritage Medical Center 

800 North Main Street 

Antipch, IL 

(312)395-0085 



•Heel Pol n & Ankle Core 
•Children Disorder! 
•Diabetic Foot Care 



1 1 21 Greenwood Avenue 
Waukegan, IL 



(312) 662-0660 

HE Consultation With Uliis Announcement, (uo.oo vohe) 



J 



* ' - Z ' • . .* 



n Apple A Day 



loesn't 




••• 

keep the doctoraway ! 



I 



»3 



88 



When you are in need of 
medical care 

r » * 

ete Palu-ay,M.D.| 

is there " ' 

Specializing in Family and General Practice. 

204 N. Milwaukee 
Lake Villa, IL 



Mbn.- 
9 A 



CONVENIENT HOURS: 

.-Wed. & Fri./ Thurs. / Sat. 

V.M.-5 P.M. / 8 A.M,4' P:M:/9 A.M.-12 P. 



(312) 356-6602 

(24 Hour Answering Service) #*T-ei 




i 

(Li 



Council cancels Hughes 



The "Evening with 
Irene Hughes," program 
on Tuesday,. June 7, has 
been cancelled by the ; 



Free blood checks 

Victory Lakes Con- 
tiriuing'Care Center, 1055 
E. Grand Ave., Lin- 
denhurst, offers free 
blood pressure, 

screenings every Mon- 
day from 8 a.m. to noon. 
This community service 
will not be offered 
Monday.May 30, due to 
the holiday, but will 
resume on Monday, June 
6. For more information 
please call (312) 356-5900. 



Council 
women. 



of Catholic 



Ticket purchasers mav 



contact the person who 
sold., them tickets or 
Diana Werba (312)395- 
8445 for refunds. 



— LEGAL- 
HIGHWAY NOTICE 

The Commissioner of Highwoys of the Antioch. Road 
District County of- Lake, Slate of Illinois, hereby gives 
notice thai upon' the 13th. day of June A.D. 1988, at the 
hour of 1:00 o'clock P.M. of said day, at Ihe.intersectio.n of 
Circle Avenue and Highland in Lake Center Gardens Unit 
No. I subdivision, he will hold a public hearing at which 
he will consider reasons for or against the proposed 
incorporation, into the Township' -Road 'System ol road 
described as follows: , 

.Circle Avenue between Highland and Hawthorne 
at which lime and place he will determine upon Ihe 
advisability of such proposed incorporation into the 
District System and publicy announce his final decision 
relative thereto. 

Dated this 26th day 
-■ . of May A. D. 1988 

Mark Ring 

Ahtioch Commissioner 

of Highways 

688A747-AR 

June 3, 1988 



DOCTOR'S FORUM 

by Dr. Mark Bowman 

WHEN SHOULD YOU CALL A DOCTOR? 

Thl* orilcto i« the first of a series dealing with commonly encountered f irit aid problems. Proper first aid ad- 
-'ministration and appropriate physician follow-up ore discussed. Today, tips are given on wound management 
onffnnimal bites, along with a discussion on rabies. 

Wound Management: Primary objectives In care for skin wounds are to thoroughly cleanse the wound and to 

stop blooding. 

To stop blooding, simply apply direct pressure to the site. Once heavy bleeding has slowed, proceed with gen-' 

■ He but thorough cleansing with soap and water. Cleansing helps prevent bacterial contamination and serious 
Infection. ' > -.■,■' 

Any severe wound, one which is deep or very dirty, should be cared for by a doctor. Further cleansing, an- 

■ tlbiotic treatment, suturing and a tetanus shot may bo needed. For transportation to the hospital or doctor's of- 
fice, cover the wound with a sterile dressing to prevent further trauma or infection, and main fain adequate 
pressure if blooding has not stopped. 

> Animal Bites: Care for animal bites should follow the same instructions far wound management. An additional 
concern, however, is the risk of rabies. Though human rabies If now a rare disease, each year more than 30,000 
people receive rabies shots as a result of possible exposure.. 

■■ ■ ■ ■ ■ * - * 

Wild animals are the most common source of Infection. Skunks, foxes, rocoons, coyotes, bobcats and bats are 
likely to be Infected. Most rodents have not been known to transmit rabies in this country. Most domestic dogs 
' and cats are no longer infected. 

.' If a healthy domestic animals biles a person, it must be identified and held under 'observation for.10 days. If 
physical signs indicate that the animal Is rabid. It wilt be killed and sent to o state health deportment for testing 
and verification. Any wild animal, or rabid-appearing domestic animal should be killed Immediately and sent to. 
the health deportment. 

Any animal bite requires Immediate consultation with a physician, ftoblos shots are likely to be given if a 
domestic animal {primarily a dog) shows signs of robies, or If the wound was infected by a wild or unidentified 
domestic animal. 







ickktitktiKk k kk k^kkekkc^kkrk 

LOOK WHAT'S NEW 

IN TREVOR 

PIZZA TIME 

(41 4) 862-2656 

Delivery & Carry Out 
Open 1 1 a.m. Till Close 

SERVING 

■ 



PIEZA AND SANDWICHES 



Vienna Hot Dogs 

Hamburgers 
Ri beye Stea k 
Polish 
Brats 

French Fries 
Onion Rings 
Mushrooms 



Pizza Bread 
Mozz. Styx 

Adjacent To Head Hunters 
Ancf Wash tub 




■■ i 



r. June 3, 1988 



Lakeland Newspapers 41 



(*tfsi 




I t 



si t * 



* 



i® 



4—^!? 



.• t 






Save on the things 
you need for these 
summer fix-up jobs! 



■■ ■ 



Cedar 

Covered Mailbox 

Durable rough sawn aromatic 
red cedar stalled cover over 
a siandard black galvanized 
rural mailbox. All hardware 
included. ^ia^tQQ 

*CWS-1 B^lF 

Cedar Mailbox Post 

100% Eastern red cecaf. rough M*n. 
Kit comams upng.ni. crosstr m. 
angle brace, assembly hardware 
andmstfueiions. ^^QQ 

SLB*2/1«»W6 #SP« 



I 






'KtlNWt 



5' Aluminum 
Stepladder 

Lightweight, durable siepladder 
leaiures pail shelf, locking side 
spreader bar, doubleangle brac- 
ing on bottom step and slip- 
resistant steps. AMQ 

SLBT0n/lS7» ^Mfa 

6' Stepladder OQ99 

SL&7W1I1ST30 OSS «^ 



6' Fiberglass 
Stepladder 

Heavy-duty ladder features 
double angle braces on bottom 
step, extruded rubber slip- 
resistant teet and shielded 
fiberglass rail ends. 

SLBT3'W2C2*» r(106 



SEAWSlTIR? 

32" Carpenter's 
Tool Chest 

Features partitioned lift-out tray, 
heavy gauge steol body and 
center padlock. Holds 1 level. - 
2 squares and 3 hand saws. 
SlB«/tr»M4 



Yl 



ft 



■> 



±L* 



m 






72" Professional Dual-Vial Level 

Specially designed, heavy-duty extruded aluminum Irame 
provides extra strength and durability. Shockproof , adjustable, 
teplaceable vial holders. Jt-AQft 



SL3e3/l/«S094 »7» 



m 



HIKnCtm 

3-Step Treated 
Stair Stringer 

Made ol * t grade pressure 
treated southern yellow pine. 
Precision cut lor 
perfect alignment. 

SlBl1'tMJ»41 
-90103 

4-Step 

SIB12MMS94? .9010* 



5-Step 

SLBl3M"*94l 



149 



• 9010 5 



10'.x25'4-Mil. 
Plastic Sheeting 

Heavy-duty, punclure-resistani 
plastic sheeting has hundreds 
ot uses. Clear or black. 

5LBJ3.4UIIW7J.7 >MKT?8.9 



^ 



TruUCUa 
Professional 
7V* n Circular Saw 

Heavy-duty, 13-amp. double 
insulated motor develops 5600 
RPM's. AC/DC switch. Heavy- 
duty aluminum wrap-around 
base. Cuts 2 V at 90* and t%" 
at 45*. Carb»de-iipped blade met 
siBWMMiiii »ioQ7N8 

109" 



rf^l 



JlV 



Hammer Tacker 

All-steel tacker automatically 
drives a staple tor each blow. Weal 
lor upholstery, carpet underlay- 

ment and more. *m j|AQ 

Si64»n/iorrJ ^MM& 

• KTSO* 






Silicone II Sealant 

Seals, weatherprools and 
insulates. Clear or white 

S16&* SMM&0Q7. 7*19 (SOO3.10 

SPECIAL . J»a>99 

PUCE ^*" 

mjj.tn i#t>»l« -'2.00 

Alter rebate 99 c ie3o* 

Lmt 4 rrcairt p*< nout«hoid 



ContechPLSOO 
Deck & Treated 
Lumber Adhesive 

Waterpioof. weatherproof. Mini- 
mizes wood cracking, nail pop- 
ping. For heavy-duty exterior 
construction ^CA 

.plmo ■ 10.6-Oz. 

29-02. Adhesive 

&LBi?n/iB?i«. »PlM0< 



349 



Staple Gun 

All-steel construction. Ideal lor 
tacking insulation and window 
screens. Includes wire 
attachment. _l#%CllCl 
5iB«(v«is4sn ■m m J M---- r -- 

• TSOfS 






1 



"Ortho 

* llcVTwl tm 



i «~ 



ti 



8 0R!H0 Hornet 
& Wasp Killer 

- Spray reaches 20' above ground 
Also controls yellow |ackets ants. 
fleas arid certain drier insecis 

SlB9'l"9TM ;tiOJ J %^ Q 

SPECIAL PRICE m* 
Lessmlr. S1 nn 

mail-in rebate ~ '*uu 

149 
15-01 






ItuOOZcL 3/8" 
Cordless Drill Kit 

Professional quality. 2-speed drill 
recharges in 1 hour. Includes 
chuck hey, Phillips bits, battery, 
charger and carrying case. 

SLWW107T* i rSOlMOW 



& 



109 1 



HOURS: 

Open Mon. thru Fri. 

7 Am. -5Pm. 

Sat. 7 Am. - 1 Pm. 

Closed Sun. 



Hook's Lumber 

31 SOUTH SEYMOUR AVE. 
GRAYSLAKE 



SERVlliTAR 

HMDWAM-LVUBER-HOUt CiHTtRi 



We can help. 



VjSA 









223-8421 



MoHeiCaid 



7' 



4gJ.akeJgnd r |Nevwpaper5\ 



ttmOHMMg 



F;ld<iy t Junft3,i?W. 



1 



./" 



* • ' - 







* — ' ■ - , i i - 



'uujr— "t^r* 1 



i,;.-.^-,..^- ,**,!■--■ ^.t.i-'* *■ ■*- ■*■ -**■ 



^ ._/ - * >*»«- J .kJ'- 



Icoop the Loop' festival 



fr he^Third ■ rrAtinual 

}oop the Loop Reunion 

less than one month 

/ay - June 10, and 11.. 

>onsors of the event, the 

(ty of Waukegan and the 

ike County YMCA, are . 

iticipatihg a crowd of 

L0O0. 

Registration for all 



cars will open June 1 and 
the cost is $5 per night 
per car. A preregistred. 
two night pass for $10 
includes a Scoop the Loop 
dash plaque. This 
registration fee is a tax 
deductible donation to 
the YMCA and helps 
cover the cost of the 



event. 

■ This year's schedule 
includes open scooping 
on Friday and Saturday; 
nights from 6- to 10 p.m. 
All those interested in 
sponsorship and car 
registrations should call 
the YMCA^ at (312) 360- 
9622. 



Dear Patient: 

Due to my recent illness and age I reluctantly 
decided to retire from active medical practice as 
of May 31; 1988. 

Dr. Mark Tucci, M.D. has been associated with 
me for the past four years and has been providing 
excellent medical care for many of my patients. 

Dr. Tucci is taking over my practice and will 
continue to provide medical care to you after my 
retirement. 

Your medical records remain on file at this/of- 
fice and may be transferred to another physician 
upon written request. 

I wish you all the best of Health and Happiness 
and thanK you for the 30 years of loyalty you gave 
me while practicing in Fox Lake. 

Very truly yours, 
Frank Juras, M.D. 




No Out Of Pocket Expense 



Neck Pain 



Backache I 



Pain in 
Legs 




Headaches 



Painful 
Joints 



OUR OFFICE POLICY 

IF YOU HAVE QUALIFYING HEALTH IN- 
SURANCE THAT COVERS CHIROPRACTIC 
CARE, WE WILL ACCEPT WHATEVER YOUR 
PLAN PAYS AS PAYMENT IN FULL. YOU 
DON'T EVEN HAVE TO PAY YOUR DEDUCTI- 
BLE OR CO-PAYMENT BECAUSE WE ARE 
WILLING TO ASSUME THEM-THIS MEANS 
LITTLE OR NO OUT OF POCKET EXPENSE TO 
YOU. 



Numbness in 
Hands & Feet 



FREE SPINAL EXAM 

IMOUMS CONHILT ATTON ft FUNCTIONAL ANALYSIS 





968 E. Rollins Rd. 
Round Lake Beach, IL 60073 

(located across from R.L. Theatre, just east of K-Mart & Jewel Food Store 

(31 2) 223-1 220 

Dr. L. Douglas Gabbert D.C, 

GWUPaUT0»HIAllll«ACCM>DIT-W0t«M«l'$CO*IF. 



"day, June 3/ 1968' 






Otimatefiody L.T.D. 

How much would you have to give up 
to lose 2-4 pounds per week? Nothing! 




With Measure-of -success, a delicious, nutritious and 

safe way to a healthier you. Sold OJVLyat your local 

Slenderizers Fitness Center. 



orso inmim-r 



HA TE TO EXERCISE-SLENDERIZE 



\ •Let our 5 motorized 
calisthenic tables 
do ALL the work 
for you! 

JUNE TANNING SPECIALS 

Unlimited Toning for June $75.00 
5 Tanning Sessions-$20.00 
1 5 Tanning Sessions-$56.G0 
i 25 Tanning Sessions-$80.00 
1 st Tanning Session FREE w/pkg. 





•Tanning Beds Imported 
from Denmark 
•Silver Solarium 
•Two Facial Tanners 
•Extra long & wide for Comfort 



Ullimaio Hotly L.T.D. New Extended Hours: 



'216 N. Milwaukee Ave. 
Store 0MH..83 
Nielsen Plaza 
Lake Villa, IL 60046 



Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-10 p.m. 
Sat.8a.m.-6p.m. 
Sun. 9 a.m.-1 p.m: 



356-5500 



■ 




2# F & <f Shoes 



^ 



434 Lake St. Plaza-Antioch, £L 
(812)395-0074 



SPECIAL SALE 








• Reebok 



* 8 ^^ B * 






Converse 



"Coupon Not Accepted on Sale Items" 

Spud & Bod Tennis Shoe's 
For fflen-Women-Botjs & Olds 

MOW $14.99 

Hours: Mon.-Fri. 10-6 Sat. 10-4 Sun. 10-2 

"™F& JCOCPOflT 

$ 3.00 OFF Rny Shoes 

I Coupon Por Pair 



•j •■'■ .-■-— 



Good 5-13-88 Thru 6-6-88 



Lakeland Newspapers 43< 



■K5 



m 1 1 1 m i ■■ 



K«6wwSWO!l8HSB*"^» 



. ... - ■■' ..■ :■■;;;=,.- ■ ■ 



'■V 






V- 



I i. 



'1 



I . 



V 



r- 



tor: 



r> 




*5- 



t) LES& JEAN 9 

SIGNS 

• TRUCK & BOAT LETTERW6 

• BOARDS WALLS WINDOWS 

• ROUTED & CARVED 

• LIGHTED PLASTIC - LOGOS 

• GOLD LEAF & UAGNETIC SIGNS 

(31 2) 587-3338 

• 129 NimftSIMK BLVD. • FOX LAKE 

■ESTER HELf SLEV-"S1gn Writer" 



ASPHALT 
SEALCOATING 

Driveways & Parking Lots 

* Reasonable Rates 
* Free Estimates 

C.T. Services, Uoltd. 
(312) 680-727* 




JIM'S TAXIDERMY 

(312) 526-0617 

701 Brittany Lane Island Lake, IL 



We Are Offering: 

Men"* Holr Cutting and Styling. Men'i 
Hair Replacem.nl. Latest Techn qu.» 
and Hair Coloring owl J« wril ' n j{; 
Manicure. & Sculpturt»d Noll.. Hair 
Waxing Removal. Facial*, Make-Up and 
Application and Consultation. 

Phono (312) 356-8394 

Mon. I0a.m.'7p,m.:li**.9a.m.-5p.m. 
Wed.-Frl. 9 a.m.-7 p.m.; Sot. 8 a.m.4 p.m. 

1 10 S. Milwaukee Ave., Lake Villa 




An Invitation From 

CALVARY 

ProMbytmrlan 

CHURCH 

Rev. Lisle Kauffman, Pastor 
COME WORSHIP WITH US 

Sunday Worship 9:30* 11:00a.m. 
Sunday School 9:30 a.m. 

510 SOAR UKE ROUND LAKE 
|31J) 



HOUSE OF PISCES 
PET SHOP 

203 E. State(Rt. 1.76) 
Island Lake 

(312)526-5697 

M. T &TH 10-6. F 10-8 
S 10-5, S 10-4, CLOSED WED. 



ROCKENBACH 



CHEVROLET 



Complete Service 
Parts & Body Shop 

Departmentf 

21 E. Belvidere (Rt. 120) 

(312)223-8651 



Nordstrom 
Tree Expert 

•trees & Stump Removal 
•Land Clearing 

•Firewood 
Fully Insured 

Free Estimates. 
(312)526-0858 



L 



JUDY'S 
DOG GROOMING 

(Formerly of CollarS 
Leash Kennels) 

(312)634-3219 

For An Appointment 



J 



NOW 

YOUR HOME 

CAN HELP 

SAVE YOU 

MONEY 

ON YOUR 

CAR. 



Having Allstate Home In- 
surance could save you up 
to 15% on car insurance! 
Call about the Allstate 
Auto Advantage. 

/instate 

400 E. Grand Ave. 
(Corner of Grand & Rt. S3) 

Lake Villa, Illinois 

Ask For Don 

(312)356-0004 

SrttKt to toc«l nalUbtit j u4 (ullflfilUti. 
AJkUlr Invun C*t»f>any. Nttttbrwk, II. 



Newly Decorated 

©loe ■„ 

^tratfnru,,. iiall 

Grayslake, Illinois 

Banditti DaeititUi 9e\ 30 Oo 300 

Xiavi tyotn. Wcttuu <Wtlk <IL 

Comfdtlt CaUiing Stwtct 

(312)223-6900 

After 4 p.m. weekdays 



[ 



CERTIFIED AUTO REPAIRS 
FOSfJON CAR SPCCJAUSTS. 



MUFFLERS 
IMStilLED 






A-ttre County Service 
(312)50-7411 

0* 




Mil Ceo* Lot* Id 1o«|jgMnwM 




$tlK-N-HA2 BRIDAL SA10M 

g %m nmm shoph 

"ffcm SAmfi 2mtm SS^timt 

. See Us For Your 
Wedding Needs 

•Gowm • Prom Oreses • Imitations 
• TmedotefeisAvattte 

• HancKra* Gwms . 

• A» Types Accessories 

20 Webb, Grayslake 
HazelDoyle (312)223-3166 | 




Many'* fomd Wm 

Rentals & Sales 
Featuring: 
*Pierr« Cordln 

*BHI Hast 
*Mloml Vice 
Wedding * Group Package 
12'i C Lakehursl Mall, Waukegah 

(312) 47M589 




CHIMNEY 
REPAIRS 



»Tuckpointing 

•Chimney Wateiproofing 

•Chimney Refining 

FABIAN HEATING A 
CHIMNIY SERVICES 

(312)587-1177 (312)816-7937 



CECO MHAL BUILDINGS 



Building to a higrwr 
tlandonl at a loww 
cm!. Sow tint* and 
(Money on your n»rt 
building: Coll rt*. 
Coratructton Profw tkmali at 



MCeco 
— — Buildings 
Division 




CONSTRUCTION 

I. rVij / 

510 Oak Drive 

Wauconda, Illinois 

(312)526-6820 



10% Disc, to Senior Citizens 
Al tie Trrm-EicMu 2-6 P.M. SftdeU 



II 







JC Home 
Remodeling 



Decks 

Bathrooms 

Kitchens 

Roc Rooms 

Carpentry 

Drywall 

Painting 
» Ceramic Tile 
» Plumbing 

FREE ESTIMATES 




HEATING & 
COOLING 



Restaurant 

1 145 Moln Stf oot 

(Stout** 173 I 83) 

Antloch. Illinois 60002 

'Family Dining 
Braakfatt Lunch ft Dinner 

Senior Ctttxen Spvciatt: 





LAKEW00D ACRES 
EQUINE CENTER 

Oirect Access To 
Forest Preserve Trails 
Stalls Available Now! 

Large indoor, new outdoor Polo rinj, Club 
room, turn outs. Lots ol TIC. 
English and Western welcome 

Cm ta tntoimaloti wrdwt w Polo Club iiitttet 

(312)528-9710 

23815 W. Milton Rd., Wauconda 



: 



r 



THE EXTRA CLOSET" 



somai 

STOtAGEPUCE 

Com* of Anil* < 0**** **• 

IM.OCK-IT 



indoor Outdoor storage 



ttOJfJTT IWCBB I UGHTB 

HiamsPAaNOwi 
For Mere hhnmt f on 



312> 395-^3? ■ l ]i2'395-2^0 



* » 



AAonday through Friday £ r*-'^/"_ 
From 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. •-» 

Baby Betf liver ^ '4.25 
Pork TenderloirT* 



(312)546-7528 



LENNOX 



AIR CONDITIONING- 

HEATING-BOILERS- 

WATERHEATERS AIR 

CLEANERS-HUMIDIFIERS 

(312)526-6286 
(815)459-2300 

Serving Your Community 

SALES-SERVICE 

An Independent 

Lennox Dealer 

For 25 Years 




I 



Fried Chicken 
Meat tool 
Fried Perch 
Roost Turkey 
Fried Horn 
Sandwich Deluxe 

Soup. Sated, Owk. ( 
Potato CoH« * 0*u«rt 



COME WORSHIP IN OUR NEW CHUCH 

CHRISTIAN LIFE FELLOWSHIP 

41625 Deep Lake Road 
Antloch, Illinois 
Services m^^^. 

Sunday VtefltMfwj 

9 am. Sunday School For All Age, l^^fSaSSit^* 

10 a.m. Morning Worship SSTSiS am 
6:30 p.m. Evening Service , Youth Program 

tvtt'eey ***■* 

9-1 1 a.m. Womens Bible Study 8 p.m. Prayer ;; 

Babysilting available «» »" Mrvices ,...»..»-•« 

Potior Jeff Infftdy (11 




r -coupQM" — " — *7| 



c«v 



/T=^g 



IS 



rinincioc 
Anilible 



CLEANING 
CONTRACTOR 



r " f 

i Free Estimate j 



nueTn CARPET UPHOLSTERY 

| YOU CAN TRUST YOUR HOME TO p RA p ERY FLOORING 

"R T MAINTENANCE SERVICE^ 



1ST. WW 



BUYING 

Aluminum-Cans 

♦COPPER -BRASS 
-AUTO RADIATORS 
-LEAD 

A-1 RECYCLING 

8S. Rt. 12, Fox Lake, IL 

(312)587-0788 

Hours: 

Monday-Friday 

9 a.m.~5 p.m. 

Saturday 9 a.m.-1 p.m. 

Receive T MORE Per Pound 

Over Our Current Prices On 

Aluminum Cans 

Ixplrms 6-S4-I 



-^ " - z^Z—±± : — := 

(Community 



SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP: 9:30 a.m. 

The Humiliation of Jesus Christ 
PhlHpptans 2,5-8 

SUNDAY EVENING SERVICE: 6:00 p.m. 

What Is a Disciple? Part lit 
One Who Denies Himself 

(Nursery and Children's Church provided) 

MID-WEEK HOME BIBLE STUDY GROUPS 

* 



DONALD SWEETING, PASTOR 



(312) T75-7169j)lL^g^^ 



Service* In Antloch, at the VFW HaU, On North Avenue 
Office* In LakeVJIIa.otmecofnef of Route* 152* S3 

(31213562090 



44 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, June 3, 1988 



-T- i irm » l >n W I JH I ^Ul l' HI .I HlW I I IIII III M IH II Mi lMili l l W ' 






. ■ ' 



"i-u*J ;,..., 



...j..--— ^,. 



.*-**—**- - 




■ 



... IVe Make 





Things Happen! 



Call (312) 223-8161 For Aa Action • Action Deadllne...11 a.m. Wednesdays 



R- 



•^^j^^fSa^ 



•'■■V-'7*.*^-=f.i 



:''.--, '.;-.,^;. r , .'!.'>? 



I0MES FOi Sill 



►EN HOUSE- Sunday 
ie 5, 1-4 pm. Mariners 
/e, 4 Clippers Court, 4 
Jrooms, 2Yi bath, 2 car. 
rage, basement, A/C. 
orgy efficient con- 
duction, fully landscaped, - 
th large deck, built by 
<e County Vocational 
iter Students. , Sold on 
basis. Details coll Mr. 
iderson (312)223-6681 
1-23-22- 

>UND LAKE- By owner. 

sdroom cedar ranch,' 2- 

a|t ached garage, roc 

m and basement. 

,900(312)350-7277 

—1-23-41 



GURNEE/PEMBROOK- 

Attractive 5 room .home' 
with vaulted ceiling & 
fireplace. $98,500. 

(312)295-8608. ,. 

:l-23-38 



WATERFRONTS 

"Small 2 bedroom home, 2 
large lots on Duck Lake. 

*5S,OO0. 

'Executive-style home on 
Deep Channel to Pistakee 
Lake. 

$135,000. 

CHAIN O'lJULES 
■EALTY 

(312)587-8233 



TEN STAR HOME 
$129,400 




l-/* 



Lovely Seven Hills 2 story. 4 
bedrooms, 2.5 baths. Eat-In Kitchen. 
Formal dining room, spacious liv- 
ing room. 1st floor Family Room with 
woodburning fireplace. Tastefully 
decorated. (N-7) 



■8S»l 



MJUCI A PAtflfeON 

aw iooati 

(312)316.7333 



NEW HOME BY BUILDER- 
BRAND NEW I 3 bedroom 
Ranch, living room, dining 
room, kitchen, sun room, 2 
baths. 2 cor garage, full 
basement, oak doors and 
trim. Quiet dead end road 
•southwest of Antioch.; 
| SI 25,000.00 Call evenings 
| (31 2)223-5518 or leave 
■number on 

machine(31 2)223-2 1 61. 

1-23-42 

VERNON HILLS- Lowest 
priced 2 bedroom condo in 
The Willows. Top floor 
privacy, pool, tennis 
courts, $51,000. HURRY I 
(312)295-8608. 

1-23-36 . 

ZION- 9 room home. Near 
park. Original wood trim.: 
Needs little work. $62,500 
by owner. (312)295-8608. 
1-23-37 




HOME FOR SALE by 

owner, well cared for, 
maintenance free. Land- 
scaped, 3 bedroom home 
on quiet street. .Vaulted 
ceiling in living room, 2 full 
baths. Family room with 
custom fireplace & dining 
nook. A beautiful brick 
patio connects home. with 2 
car garage, extra deep. 
$82,000. Call to see 
(312)740-0149. 

l-TF-23 



CONDOS 

Several 1 bedroom 

Condos, $395. 

CHAM OWBKaITY 
PHI) 517403 



A HOMI THAT H AS it ALUII No. 1 11 

■ 

Sprawling 3 bedroom ranch on large double lot. 3 level <**<* 
and pool. Interior features huge 30"xl5' Ifvingroom, large din- 
fngroom with bowed window. Master bedroom with watk-ln 
closet, skylight ond lllders to deck. 2.5 bothi for no waiting. 
Unique loft room could be 4th bedroom or office. 2 cor goroge. 
Asking I1 13,500 

TENDCX LOVING CAW .. Jto.107 

has been given to this brick Cape'Cod with full basement and 
finished famllyroom. Two bedroom, Master featuring private 
tlttlngroom and bath. Lorge fenced yard, nice comer location. 
Priced at only $92,500 

COMMOaAL-INVnTMEMT Mo. 112 

10,000 sq. It. factory warehouse with (coding dock. Concrete 
floor and high ceiling. Industrial zoning and great highway 
location. Currently earning the absentee owner In excess at 
$1 5,000 per year In rental Income. Asking $1 15,000 

MfWCOWSnrUOlONHo.106 

Spoctoui 3 bedroom raised ranch. City sewer ond water. Triple 
glazed windows and much more. Sill! time to pick your colors. 
Call today for detolls, ONLY $69,000 

THE Htfia 3 KDtOOM StARtER No.120 

This home it In great shape and deserves a nice- family. 
Bedroomi all with newer carpeting. Eat •in kitchen and co» liv- 
ingroom. Full basement ond 1 car goroge. Great comer locu- 
tion In a quiet neighborhood. Asking 154,000 



RED CARPCT 

WELCOME MAT REALTY 
Illinois & (312)395-8600 

Wisconsin 959 Mbln St., Antioch. |l ... 




Result-Getting 

LAKELAND 
NEWSPAPERS 



Antioch News-Reporter 
Lake Zurich Enterprise 
North Chicago Tribune 
Warren-Newport Press 
Ltndenhtirst News 
Bl-State Reporter 
Wauctrtuia Leader 



•Round Lake News 
•Lake Villa Record 
•Muadelein News 
•Gnrystake Tunes 
•Gam ee Press 
•Vernon Crier 



Covering the Rapidly Growing Lakeland-BI-Stmta Ana of Lake County, 
McHarny County and Kenosha County. 

CLASSIFIED DEADLINES 



Business Ads . 
Wednesday, 11 a.m. 



Private Party Ads 
Wednesday Noon 



REAL ESTATE OUBE 

I -Homes For Sato 
24 MM Wanted 
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5-Uobie Homes 
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ForSals 
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' 



IWteto Wanted Part-Time 
20+teto Wanted FulTlme 

21-eusaness Opportunities 

«AJKETOU0e 
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37-Landscaping 
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41-BueJng Materials 



42-Recreatbn Guide 
438usiness Suppfies 

& Equipment 
44-Pel Grooming 

&BoanJng 
47-Horses 
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4SCood Things To Eal 
SOflrewood 
51 -Pets & Suppfies 
52-Musical Inslrumenls 
53VWkjues& Crafts. 
54-flazaarE 
SSGaragei Rjmmage 

Sates 
56-Swap S Exchange 
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59Ctottiing 
eOCameias 
61 -Furniture 
BZCompulers And 

VideoGames 
63-Toys 
64-Sports Equiprrefit 



65-Wanled 
G&Auctions 
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7&8oals & Motors 

automotive qude 

77-ftoCrealional Vettctes 
76-Vans 

79- Motorcycles 
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81-Auto Repair 
B2*uto Parts 

KJArtos {RerK and Leasing) 
84-Fot eign Autos For Sale 
eSOomestfc Autos For Sale 
8&Aulos Wanted 
1 87-Snowrnobiles 



In 
reejutrvej for 

Adwtism Out of Ufceland ck- 
colabM area'Biraness Oppor- 
tunrttes"Garace and Honof 
Sefc**Debt DbxlakiKrs*MobJfe 
itomes'Situatwtt Wanted'found 
and Giveaway Ads Are Free, 




• Welcome Here 



NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS 

Please check your ad on the FIRST insertion date. In the event oT 
ait error or omission, Lakeland Newspapers will be responsible 
for ONLY the FIRST incorrect insertion. The newspaper will be 
r esn oH M bf e for only the portion of the ad that is in error. Please 
notify the Classified Department in the event of an error. 
CANCELLATIONS must be made prior to 5 p.m. on the Tuesday 
before publication. 

I Lakeland Newspapers reserves the right to properly classify all 
advertising, edit or delete any objectionable wording, or reject 
any advertisement for credit or policy reasons. 

All Help Wanted advertising is published under unified headings. 
Lakeland Newspapers does not knowingly accept Help Wanted 

advertising that in any my violates the Human Rights Act 



UBERTYVILLE- 4 bedroom 
Colonial.' "fixer-Upper" in 
prime location. 

51 69, 500. HURRY! (312)295- 
8608. 

—1-23-39 



You need a pro 




I -Come see what these etrceptionaUy 
lloltnted owner) hove done in this 3 
Im frf-level w/3 bothi • unique lam. 
Irra. w/lron frpl A flagstone walls. Ex- 
I Iro hobby or 4lh ML lock yard b Ifce a 
I minion*, port. |!04,500 



tsiu 



IT* 



tummwmmtm 

targe raited ranch on acre of land. S 
tplus bdrmi. 3 lull bothi, eat-In kit- 
chen. 2W oar ooraoe. Family rm with 
(Irepiace A wet twr. Priced for a quick 
wie. 1)09.000 

- taiajatcrsia 






3 bedroom home on beoultful long 
,loke with view I lake rlghli. Fenced 
Vard, 2 cor parage, hc<rdwoad floors, 
477,900 
»ei*>ei,eK.iinmi-nu 



tiK^sx&ZZrt, 



■Cedar -sided ranch with 3 bdrms, 
Iflreoloces, on one acre. Green 
[schools. Super location, who could 

i lor more? $131,900 

i A >>■. i t nm at a-ran 



Mi 



SSSkf 



tm 



w 



ffaunownitBTAn 

• I rooms, 4 bedrooms, your own or- 
chord ond much much more. Horset 
ore welcome. Enjoy me country life. 
$334,900. Coll for details. 

p^ae^asjfcjatima-eaaa 



COTB - OMOIMeKIMMB 
- In this brand new 4 bedroom homel 
Enormous deck with sliders from din- 
ing room ond master bedroom, 
overlooking almost 'A acre lot. Con 
be completed quickly I Act now so you 
con choose corpet/etc $164,900 

41 ■>•«, mc. taiai a ea taaa 




Grayslake 
(312)223-8178 

Waukegan 
(312)662-1021 




i:INC 
REALTORS 



Gurnee 
(312)360-9333 

Antioch 
(312)395-7313 



OPEN HOUSES 

SATURDAY, June 4, 1-4p.m. 




1408W«5<KirandPkwy. ) S|>rtngOfove 

Larae raised ranch on beautiful wooded acre 
features 5-plus bedrooms, 3 full baths, eal-in kitchen. 
2Vi car garage, (amity room with fireplace. S 109.000. 

DIRECTIONS: Rt. 42 to State Park Rood, north to Ravfnla 
Drive, left to Woodland. 



.SUNDAY. June 5, 1-4 pm 




42690 Addison Lane, *4n ttocn 



Come see this Immaculale lakefront home with 4 
bedrooms, 3 full baths. 2-car garage. PA^fO«AfvtlC 
jVIEWOFLAKErSiB9,900. 

WRfK^K>NS:Rt. 173 west of 59 to Addison Lane, north 
to sign. 





POE 1 realtors 



505OrciMid| 

AiTrflOCh 

(312) 39S-7313 



WATERFRONT- 3 

bedroom, 1 '/j bath, formal 
dining room', family room 
with fireplace, screened 
porch; 2 car garage, 
maintenance free home all 
on a large waterfront lot in 
Antioch area. $118,000. 
For information, call RC- 
CPH - Mike Watsh (312)358- 
7903 days, (312)259-4019 
evenings. 

-1-23-57 



GRAYSLAKE AREA 

Mariners Cova-4*hase> III 

Ex clinlve, fully improved 
homatllM from $3S,S00. Cut d* 
sac ond Lok* View. Terms. 

MEBSIU. LYNCH REALTY 

(312) 362-7300 





WISCONSIN 

5 acres in prime recreation 
area. Many fishing takes 
and rivers nearby. 5 hour 
drive. 

OGDEN CORP. 
$075 

Total Pwiem 
Terms Posslbl* 

(312)086-1543 



CASH FOR MOBILE HOME 
OR MOBILE OFFICE- 1 buy 

any year and size. Sales 
■and leasing available. 
New and used mobile 
homes for sale. (309)452- 
0646. 

5-23-6 



6 - BUSINESS 
IPMrtin FOR SALE 



LIGHT 
INDUS11KIAL 



forSe* 

I*** Via 

10,400 sq. ft. light In- 
dustrial, 2,000 sq. ft. air 
conditioned office. Lot ap- 
proximately 57,000 sq. rt. 
City water * sewer. 

Call Weekdays. S:30 

a.rn. to S p.m. 

' (312)356-0400 
Evenings 
(312)336-2851 



COMMERCIAL BUILDING 
Immediate Occupancy . 

Includes a 2 bedrcom apartment on 
the 2nd floor. Located In growing 
area on Route 12Q. In LaKemoor. 
Can be easily converted to office 
space or snidll retail business, fill 
utilities Individually metered. 
$4$.906 



CALL TODAY 



(312)390-7143 



iday,June3.1°88 

•- > r ■ ■ • . ■ . <. , / 'i , ) i 



Lakeland Newspapers 45 



.' ;■■■-' w 



" ■ . - 



,-«* _ij«. *-Jh 



— i** i^.*i*^» --^i^ ; 



*V 








. ♦ 



Is 

1" 




Oni 




7500 sq. ft, sprinkler 
system, loading dock, 
overhead door. 

Available Now 

Can finish to your 
requirements. 

(312)64*4*00 

JUfcFtrEail 




1 tali In in 

•On Deep Lake 
•Private Beach 
•Boat Ramp 

•Stackabte WashertDiyer 
•Microwave Ovens 
•Dishwashers 

715 Mir'i (4* Or. . 



(312) 354-01 W 



ted Cereel n*ti t— tr 



bedroom, furnished, 
. available June 15. $-400 per 
month, $400 * deposit. 
(312)746-2014. 

B -23-61 

FOX LAKE- Very' large 2 
bedroom apartment. Fully, 
carpeted, air conditioning. 
all appliances. $520 per 
month, ' heat Included. 
(312)587-6848. 

_ -8-23-63 

FOX LAKE- 1 bedroom 
apartment on lake. 
Carpeted, no pets, $360 
per month includes heat; 
(312)587-4279. 

8-23-49 

FOX LAKE- In town. 1 
bedroom Apt. Includes 
heat. $350. Security - 
Deposit required. 
Available June 13. 
(312)526-5000. 

8-24-58 '— 

CUSTOM A UNIQUE 2 
BEDROOM • apartment for 
rent. Downtown Groysloke 
off Center Street. Call 
Terry (312)356-5332. 

8-23-68 - 

ANTIOCH- Beautiful 2 
bedroom. Cabinet kitchen, 
wall-to-wall carpet, air 
condi Honing. No pets, $495 
.per month. (312)724-5926. 
-8-23-32 



CONVENIENCE Our 

Classified Department now 
open til 8 p.m., Mon. - Fri., 
and 8 a.m. - noon on 
Saturday. 



HYMWOO0APTS.* 

1 12 b«Jroom ««jnd Lefc* cpari- 
fnnntv Cvpttai, oif conditioned I 
tabU. AB vtitim rapt afactrk. 
$390. 1 $450. per mon*. No dbp. 
Mint few wt* praMnt MipJorw of 
McBt 6 matTtft* . 

OM7-9fjm. 

(312)544-5151 



Crystal Lake Models Now Open! 



SKYRIBDE 
CLUB 

ArARTMENIS 

1-2BedrcxxnUnil5 

Fully Appllanced Kitchens 

Washer b\ Dryer In Apt. 

Mini Blinds /Verticals 

COUNTRY CLUB LIVING 

• Clubhouse • Tennis 

• Swinnming Pool 

Onty 4 Apartment per Enhance 

at Ackman & Randall 
96 Weekdays 10-5 Sat. & Sun 
Prone for Evening Appointment 

CSKQS 1-(815)-455-OlOO^ 

I »** ca«*«« * * i — 



■ ■ $m r;.v;.. 





ZION- Looking for short 
term rental? Attractive 3 
bedrooms, 2 baths, $675. 
Available June 15. 
(312)295-8608. 

9-23-40 

LARGE FOUR bedroom 
raised ranch on 3/4 ocre 
lot; five years old; on hill 
near Fox River. VA miles 
Southwest of Island Lake 
Water Tower. $625.00 per 
month. 811 Porten Road. 
McHenry IL. Can also be 
bought at low down 
payment will hold mor- 
tgage at 87*. Owner at 817 
Porten Road. 

923-35 

2 BEDROOM HOME- Wilh 
attached garage and 
breezeway. North side of 
Gages Lake Road. $650 per 
month. (312)223-2161 days, 
leave message; (312)223- 
5518 evenings. 

9-23-15 

3 BEDROOM- 1 year old 
home, full basement, 
central air, appliances, 

, carpet. Near Antioch/Fox 
Lake. Available 7/01. No 
pets, $675 per month. 
(312)223-2161 days, leave 
message: (31 2)223-5518* 
after 7 p.m. 

r9-23- 

1 

Lake Villa Area, $550 per 
month plus utilities. 
(312)529-8200 days, 
(312)587-8048 evenings. 
Available immediately. 
9-23-16- 



IENTALS WUTEI 



WANTED, HOUSE TO 
RENT- Island Lake Area, 
.Any or all the following 
dates: 7-16 to 7-23. Call 
(312)526-6472. 

10-23-66 



POLE BUILDINGS 

Horse Barns, 

Riding Arenas, 

Storage & Commercal 

Buildings 

And Fencing. 

15 Years Experience 

Call Fred Doane at 

(414)128-9006 

Doane 

Brothers 

Construction 




A HAPPY SEVEN-MONTH 

OLD . . needs . care. Non- 
smoker. Summer or year 
round. Borrington. 
(312)382-1124. 

—16-23-64 — 





DAYCARE HOME haC2\ 
-openings before and after 
school, or summer care. 
Ages 5-11. Pleviak and 
Hooper schools. 

References available. 
(312)356-2058. 

17-23-35 

RESPONSIBLE ADULT 
WILL BABYSIT- In my 
Round lake Beach home. 
Full or part-time. (312)546- 
.9550. 

— 17-23-32 

RESPONSIBLE 
MOTHER/TEACHER- Has 
openings for your infant or 
toddler in my Lindenhurst 
home. (312)356-5312. 

17-24-103 

PAT'S VACATION ~SIT. 
TING SERVICE- Will sit for 
your child/pet in your 
home 24 hours or daily. 
Vocation or business trips. 
Non-agency, excellent 
references available. Call 
(312)854-0970. 

17-25-69 — = — 

DAYCARE/INGLESIDE- 
Licensed Christian home. 
Daily educational activities 
included. Experienced 
teacher with First Aid 
training. Prefer ages 3-7. 
(312)587-5373 of ter 5 p.m. 

17-23-32 




NEED A HOUSESITTER? 

Island Lake . Area? Dates 
Available: 7-16 to 7-23. 
Coll (312)526-6472. 
-1823-65- 




WOMEN/MEN Earn extra 
money. Sell Avon, near 
home/work. 

(312)566-0990 

19-TF-l 

START YOUR OWN 
BUSINESS now as an 
UndercoverWear home 
lingerie party "Agent". 
Excellent earnings, set 
your own hours, free 
training I Now for a limited 
time— receive an extra 
$100 more in lingerie 
samples. Call today: 
(414)694-1045 
19-23-28 



PART-TIME . 
BARTENDER 



Rte.22&ElaRoad 
Lake Zurich, IL 

(312)438-4900 



URGENTLY SEEKING 
HOUSE- Responsible, 
employed, single parent- 
student wilh two won- 
derful little boys relocating 
from out-of-stole. Will 
consider renlol with op- 
tion. Please Call (515)774- 
5230 , 

— ; 10-25-14 

FIND A JOB, or fill a job* 

with Lakeland Classified.^ 



14 SCHOOLS 
AMD IRSTWCTIOl 



DIESEL TRUCK DRIVER 
TRAINING SCHOOL-' 

Notional accreditation, 
hands-on training, 
guaranteed student loans. 
Start within days. Call 
Now: (800)332-7364. 
Highway 151, Sun Prairie, 
Wl 53590 

14-238 

TRUCK DRIVER 

TRAINING, United Truck 
Master, Decatur, IL/tf- 
fingham, IL. Phone 
(800)426-8811, (800)356- 
5991. D.O.T. Certification, 
home study/resident, 
training, placement 
assistance, financial aid 
available. General Office, 
3250 Hwy. 19 N„ Clear- 
water, FL 34621; Training 
Site, 10001 Fowler Ave., 
Tampa FL 33592. 

14-23-9 



SMALL 

PARTS 

ASSEMBLY 

20 People Needed I 

Prestigious Waukegan 
area customer has Im- 
mediate temporary 
opening on 2nd shift 

Work hours are 4:15 

Km. to 12:45 a.m., 
londay-Frklay. Posi- 
tions require previous 
small pans assembly ex- 
perience and stable 
work history. 

This project is expected 
to last one month or 
longer. 

Call now for an 
interview 

Kelly Services, 
Inc. 



(Ill) 347-1144 

.(111) MI-0J70 



f quo/ Opportunity Employer 

m/t/h 
Hot an og*ncy • N*v*r o7m 



COUNTER HELP 

tat-ttatlep 



SS00 •« hf . to «>*t Frt«tir »1- 

AMY'ft 
1*tN.NoftfmMtHwy. 

P»Utlr» 



HCHJM HUNTING? Fln> 
[utt the home you're 
ilooklng ,for_Jn/-Lakelo.rid. 




•TAJm*-* 



NimnE 

USIIO/IECCPTIffllST 

Hours approximately 8a.m. - 
1p.m. t* ' 2p.m. wee Ways. 
Weekends wilj switch with 
other cashiers. Duties wil Lin- 
dude answering " phones,- 
cashiering, light typing, filing 
and other functions. Heavy 
contact with public. Ex- 
perience preferred. 

Apply In Person 

Monday - Friday 

Between 9a.m. - noon 

720 E. Grand Ave. 
Fox Lake.ll. 



mail 

PART-TIME 
SALES 

Work In A Major Retail 
Store Near Your Area! 

No Experience 
Necesary 

Eipjnsiwi has "created poutkxn 
lor inside sites demonstrating 
ud selling small tppfiances for 
utkntl minuftcturer. Mast be 
able to work weekends and 1 or 2 
ntniap. 15/ per hour, 15-20 hrv 
per week. On the job mining pro- 
vided. Call Mr. Nyttotm Morvfii, 
9i.m.-12 noon. 

(312)357-4911 



mmmME 



CHAPTERS 

WANTED 

FOR SHOW 

JUNE 18th A 

19th 

For More 
Information 

Calls 

iiTit 

(312) SIT-MSO 



UW.tnwiAvt, 
F*xLefce r R.eM3t 



1010 Mt. Prospeel Plaza 
(nr. Rand & Central) Now 
hiring Permanent JPjJj);™ 
•CASHIERS 'COSMETt- 
CIANS -STOCK CLERKS. 
Apply |n person between 
Ba.m.-5p.m. 



CHECK THE REST... 

Bui ioin ih» b«ttl Frl«n««V Horn* 
PonlM rtei opwilno* I" mtana 
for managt* and i*^**:,^' 
•nlutofl vp to M% H'oh«« 
HottM* Awwd». Mo D»lhr»*1ng 
or Collecting. No Handling or 
Swvlc* Chora*. Ov«r MO 
dynwnk . It»mt ol tort, ajttt. 
horn* d«w and Oiritfmet 
oVoratlon*. Forroor Party Plan 
p*ol«n •»• iur» and ttwd* aor 

1.000-227-1910 



SPRINKLER 
INSTALLER 

Work Through September 
5 Days A Week 

Experience Not Necessary, 
We Will Train. 

If Interested 
Call 

(312)362-4141 

National Sprinkler 
Corp. 



»AIT TtflftUUXmi 



This job could put you in a 
position to know some of the 
most important decision- 
makers at some of Chicago's 
most important companies. 
If you're the gofetter we 
seek, the implications are 
obvious. 

Your responsibilities will en- 
tail calling on prospects and 
explaining our company's 
revolutionary new retail con- 
cept You should have a lot of 
interested listeners -we offer 
a full range of QUALITY OF- 
FICE PRODUCTS AT DIS- 
COUNTS OF 40-50% OFF 
REGULAR LIST PRICE! 

To qualify, you must have 
your own transportation and 
be comfortable meeting peo- 
ple. Prior sales experience 
isn't necessary, since we are 
willing to train you. 

We offer a competitive hourly 
salary, NOT A COMMISSION! 

Since * you can work 
anywhere, from 3-8 hours a 
day, Monday thru Friday, your 
determination and tenacity 
will be the only factors in 
how much you earn. 

For additional information on 
these great opportunities, 
please call collect: 

NeilBerger 

(516)466-1600 

OFFICE 
WORLD 

l qvoi Oppaftvnlty Impioyc 
M/F 






MYSTERY CUSTOMER WANTED 
Undercover Pizza Consumer 

to evaluate delivery, service and product once every 4 
weeks. Must live in the delivery area ot our Domino Pizza 
store located at 15 S. Route 12 In Fox Lake. 

To become a Mystery Customer and receive a rnonihry 
rebate. 

Please Call Toll Free 

On Friday, June 3 

1-800-521-3674 

Domino's Pizza, Inc. 



SUMMER JOBS IfllUBLE NOW! 

{Students (and other* o* welll) oEtotn vaJvobU office «x- 
I parlance and learn new tkllli by working a variety ot •*- 
! citing temporary aiilgnmentt Inli lummw. We hav« IM- 
MEDIATE long and ■nort term posit tont oval lob) * with 
| prtttlgloui local companlet for ALL SKILL] LEVELS. 

Earn top pay rale* and work at often ot you want thit 



Why work for anyone •!»•? 

KLLM 

SERVICES 

Office Clerical 
Word Processing 



•The 

Temporary v 
Help Company" 



Marketing 
Light Industrial 



lUbertyvOk............... (312) 367-1144 

Woufcegon (312) 662-0770 

Wheeling (312) 459-6009 

iqual Opportunity tmptoyr M/F/H 
,^^_^ Not on og»ncy-Nmvr a Imm 



Part-Tlmr 



Part-Tim* 
STOCK BOTS 



HI 



Highway 12 4 Bonner Rd. 

Waucootta.IL 
See Don orJo»ln p*non 



GAS 

STATION 

ATTENDANT 

No Experience 
Necessary 

Apply In Person 

Jerry Molidor's 
Standard 



Nippersink Rd 

Rt.134 
Round Lake, 



I.& I 

1LJ 



CASHIER 

Employment Oppor- 
tunity Available. 
Hours Flexible, Ex- 
perience Not 
Necessary. Call 

(312) 223-4767 

ML Om Step 



Route 45 & Center St. 
Wildwood. Illinois 



TELEPHONE 
SALES 

Part-Time Nights 

Earn hourly plus 
commission, 2-3 
nights a week, set- 
ting up appointments 
for sales siaff . Call: . 

(312)438-7603 
Mr. D«an 



20 HELPWIira 
FULLTIME 

HUSBAND/WIFE TIAMS 
NEEDED • To drive new 
Frelghtllner Con- 

ventional. 25 years old or 
.older. 2 year* over-lhe- 
road ! experience. Per- 
centage pay. For more 
information call (800)345- 
2717. Missouri (417)624- 
8252. 

—20-233 

EXCELLENT PAY. 

BONUSES, PROFIT IN- 
CENTIVES- That's what the 
truck line that cares can 
.offer you 01 on OTR truck 
.driver. Moore's Transfer. 
Norfolk, Nebraska. Illinois 
(600)228-8188. 

-720-23-4 

JOURNEYMAN PAINTER- 

Must ' have own tran* . 
sportation. (312)816-6723. 
20-23-22 



HELPER- Must have .own 
. ' ; trans portal Ion I (312)816- 
6723. 

.-H— -20-23-*21^— 1__ 

'/TRUCK. '.OmviRS : pooi e 

, Truck Line offers 23"cehV 

per mite to start . to* OTR. 

drivers' with, one year of 

verifiable employment ; 

with one employer. Yearly 

•Increases and excellent 

benefits package.' Drivers 

with less -than one year 

I experience may apply « a 

Poole Driver Trainee or for 

the} Poole Driver Training 

School. 'Apply In" person- 

Poole Truck Line, US 6 oi 

US 50.- Mollne, Illinois 

(309)799-31 17 or 10619 9th 

Road, • US 30 East, 

Plymouth,. ; Indiana (Goi 

America Truck Stool 

■ii,\ (219)935-5454. (800)22s'. 

5000. EOE. 

; — 20-2310 

IXCITING MANAGE. 
'MENT-, Program | n 
Transportation. Many 
locations * across U.S. to 
choose from. 

( Degree/Transportatlon 
experience required, 
Submit resume to: Lyman 
'Bell, Box. 189, Omaha, NE 
68101 

-20-23-12- 

OTR DRIVERS Miller 

Transportation • Do you 
, have 2 or more, years of 
experience? Do you 
' possess o current DOT 
[physical card? Is your 
[driving record clear lor the 
'post 3 years? Do you have 
.the desire' to earn a good 
living -and to .'. have an 
excellent benefits package 
lor you and your family? If 
you said yes to the above. 
WE WANT YOU. We offer a 
starling wage of 21 cents 
■per mile, loaded or empty 
wilh yearly increases to a. 
.top of 29 cents per mile. We 
lallow the driver to averoge 
3000 • 35,000 miles "lour of 
duty" status. We allow the 
(driver to take scheduled 
time- off alter completing- 
his/her **tp"ur of duty". We 
offer an excellent com- 
pany paid benefit package 
Tor. driver: and dependents 
which includes life in- 
surance, health insurance, 
*9 holidays, vocations. Call 
■or stop by our Personnel 
Department, 8:30 a.m. to 
.'4:30 p.m. Monday • Friday; 
8 a.m. lo 12 noon- an i| 
'Saturdays.' MILL.ER 
TRANSPORTATION. 750 N*. 
Madison Street, Rockford, 
IL 61107. Rockford 
(815)987-0400. IL Wats 

(800)892-6963, USA Watt 

800)222-2323. 
_20-23-13 



PttSSflS 
LAUNDRY MPAffTMDfT 

Full & Part-Time 
Will train, benefits, 



CtH.Mr.Oean 



1312)438-7603 



'BUYERS AND setters com*. 

.together every week in 

LokelondClossified. 



EXECUTIVE SECRETARY/ 
MARKET ANALYST 

Radpidl'y growing Harvard consumer pro- 
ducts manufacturer looking for energetic, 
enthusiastic secretary to fill exciting, 
challenging, pressure position working for 
President and Sales Manager. 

Requirements: Ability to handle- numerous 
projects, heavy typing, 80-85 WPM, ex- 
cellent accuracy, word processing ex- 
perience, mechanical dictation, compose 
letters, occasional field customer calls. 

Contact Personnel Department 

For Monday, June 6 Interview 

Please Bring Resume 



BMC America, Inc. 



300 W. Front St. 
Harvard, Illinois 

(815)943-4441 



46 Lakeland Newspapers 




,..,.-, 



,rf l r 4 Ji U ■ •* **-!- 



Friday, Juno 3, 19W 




„.,-*.,-,-.-,.. -— V n • * »-**«'■ 




Offkt 

One; person, office for new 

business opening in the \Mt- 
tyvBle.Afea. 'Must be a seSf^ 
starter, able to hande multiple 
details. 

aa*«aV 



fllfJOMfl* 



" : vmuaujon 

'At home. Assembly work. 
Jewelry, toys, others. 

en 

l(t1f)S45-l457 
Ext. m sim 

14 



I COTTAQE AIDES 

Coring lor mantoU* ***>**%:. i 
pad7lf*r«adl««a^tr^ull , 

Sun.' IV ajn,*^.7*30p«*"' 

9p.m. i to ta.m. yl^frfnga. 
bWltt. Contort Slttar AiUt» 
at Mounf St. Joatph'i 
(312)438-5050 



I 



•Sales 



POOR MANS 
FRANCHISE 

Small Inveitment.- 
$10,000. a month possi- 
ble In. 6' months for 
motivated peoplei;--; 



[unit segretut 

[Long Grove extended care 
Ifacility seeking an out- 
Igoing person: Duties in- 
Ivolvc. answering phones 
land clerical-work. 3 or 4 
■full days a week. Hours 
■flexible. 

Contact 

Marilyn 

(312)4JMfl5 




1 



LOAN 

omen 

IbponiiorB. Our «,ro»rlng_ m«ju 

Knd qowrwmnt loarvPro- 

■lucrative* commission: 

laccomO w* ailord mothraled 
iLowiOmceri'TopEwninss . 

■West, and Sooth suburban 
laieu as wofl as U*iropoJn*r> 

■experienced Loan Officers 
I need apply. 

I We otter «i eacoaent benefit: 
loacfcaoe «r«ch Includes a 
I pharmacy program. Foran.ni 
1 resume to:. Sherry. Ingram, 
Vice PretWenU Human: 
I Resources Department. • 

Home Federal 
SewlngeSUen 

Assoc. 

of Lake County 

325 Washington Street 
Waukegan.IL 60085 



Tellers 
Advancement 
Opportunities! 

Are you working now, but reel 
you need a challenge using 
the knowledge you j*va«- 
quffed as a Bar* Teller? II to, 
bore Is your opportunity tor 
growth and advancement as 
■ -New Account Reprasen- . 
tatrve with Home Federal Sav-, 
Ings & Loan Association of 
Lake County. 

We w«l rery on your one year 
or tetter, experience, your 
ability to type al least 35 worn, 
and your excellent oralrwttt- 
ten and communication skins, 
primarily to open new 
customer accounts. 

For consideration, please ap- 
ery at "our Waukeoan. office 
Siring ragiiar business 
hours. We offer a competitive 
salary and benefits package . 

Sherry 
{ngram 

Homo Federal 

Savings & 

Loan Assoc. 

of Lake County 

325 Washington St 

Wtuktgan, M0085 
eoenVf ' 



SHtNGLERS 
WANTED 

Good pay, Full Time. 

Call For Appointment 

(312)526-5500 

WQM ROOFING 

Systems, Inc. 

938 S. Main St. 
Wauconda, It 




fits. 



I 

scotne. 
aok In. 



ASUSTAMT 

amosauwAGii 

,<>. Icadiai ouxwrfadaTtr ol 
Mtsimu* parts «■«** ! «■' 
eatrptk seH-sUrtm* mdnidMl 
lor Ike posrrjoa oC Assistant 
CaUlof Hoater. 

Tie cawliMe ikoakt passes 3 
pla yean wperitoe* in the 
peparsuon of technical 
oUkvs, pttterablj «■ tat 
iirtumotni field. Good oral and 
nittea eoawwniation skitb ■ 
mat 2 years cotkftaiid 
pmious tW* cab** epeneace 
desirable. 

Stbry commeajonte «Hn e»- 
paieaca plas . eaijtaadiaf 
b^rtpidWisdarJiac-m 
pba. Beast seed lesaa* «*n 
sjUry hrsta? ie caalideera to: 



Box 199 



f/ 




1 



CIO 



•oa. 



•*SSX 



king 



New Account 
Representathrss - 

Advancement 
Opportunities! 

• m wriiai •»>. Mt M iet mbI - 



iSUm 

iwJIitly 



»s la* Tea*! If saw 

>»ert^k«»-*»d 

^tsaasTatoslSaa- 
etlataCBMb. 






It 



i attractat keen, n 

pKSaji. far esa- 



[ Sh i ny 

Heat Were Senaji • 
•flabCttaty 

325 Washington St. . 
Waukegan.lt '60085 

eoem/f 



—~* 



rmloil 

EUttOW DOPAKKWi 
EVANSIONI 

nmvm\nmvm\ 
rtoawnoNU 

Oo YOU WantToJoin This 

-FastTRAK 
Team & Work Near Home? 

* ASSISTANT MAHAGOS 
■ ajajmca I1AJMBS 

Here* your OPf^mUNrTY to 
GROW with one of It* nation « 
laading automottve atieimarkel 
chrtal Prevtous experience In 
supermarket, rfacouni. tpeclalty 
•tore or' almflar" requtred. We 
emptor •oaitv and promote 
inrough cornmnmenl and pertor- 
mince. Send resume or caB bet- 
ween 830 am. -3 pm. lo Person- 
nel Dept- 

(312)430-2391 

TRAK 
AUTO 

681 IS. 77th Ave. 
Bridgevtew.lt. 60455 



OFFICE HELP WANTED 

Prlmory duty will be assisting In purchasing. ;Com- 
pufer •xperlence helpful, but not necessary. Good 
typing skills required. Full benefit packoge. 

Interviews Scheduled By Appointment 

Contact Eileen 

(312)526-1133 

108601 BEBIWK UBS ? 1MB. 

355 Hollow rtill Rood Wauconda, IL 

(north of intersection Old Rand Rood & Bonner Road) 
EqOol Opportunity Emptor" , 

tucnoMC 

PCSOARS 

We have an Immediate opening in our Elec- 
tronic Assembly Department. Applicant 
Jhould-hova prior experience with a«embly 
techniques ofprinted circuit boards, must be 
able to work with micro-miniature com- 
ponents and devices and miniature hand 

tools. Hand soldering ••^"^Flftl^S 
olicants must a so be knowledgable of 
?esistoJ color codes. Good storting salary 
excellent benefits, congenial 
atmosphere. 



Applications belt* occoptod between 
the hours of • a.m.-* p.m. 




95S.Rte.83 



Grayilake,IL 



I AIX POSITIONS AVMLABLB 

FULL & PART-TIME 

* cooks 

*BABTEND»S 

* BIISSBIS 

* HOSTES§£S 

* t^CKTAILWAITBESSiS 

College students -Apply Now For, 
SC90IERJOBS 

Apply In Person At 



SUPERINTENDENT 
OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Small Northeastern Illinois town has 
an immediate opening, for Svperinjen- 
dent of Publici Works. Responsibilities 
include water distribution, wastewater 

treatment, streets and grounds. Must 
have management skills as well as 
practical experience. Illinois Glass^B 
water and Class 3 wastewater EPA 
licenses required. Salary commen- 
surate with experience. Send resume 

Box 198 
c/o Lakeland Newspapers 

P.O. Box 368 
Grayslake, IL 60030 



8HIPPING/REC; 

One parson department In 
a new 'smalt starting, com- 
pany -In:, the : LIbertyvllle 
area. Must be willing and 
able to perform multiple 
duties. 
Call Monday, June 6th 

(312) 816-B010 



'Women's Appor»l 

STITCHERS 
& CUTTERS 

Needed in Lake Bluff. 
Full time, good; 
benefits. Call Person- 
nel at: ; . j 

(312) 234-9491 J 



CREDIT ft 
COLLECTIONS 

Wi htieiJi inutwdiite need tor i 
Mlf-tUrtini perawi to work wrtnin 
our cuitomer. teniof deetrtment 
Heportjible lor credit . and coIik- 
tkutt II >oa «e itsute crierrW, 
hits Eood apniatiOMl sUllt, nm 
hpinf ability ind wint to be part ol 
i protrearw company plew call: 

VINCE 
CAFFARELLO 

(312)945-2000 

DURACLCAN 
INTERNATIONAL 




:"'.'. ■ 



FACILITIES ENGINEER 

Chicago based National Real Estate 
services firm seeks B.S.M.E. forexr 
tremely unique position blending*-, 
engineering talents with management 
ability in a consulting role represen- 
ting projects including Glass A com- 
mercial building in cites, nationwide. 
In addition to having a strong H VAC 
background successful candidates 
will possess strong interpersonal & 

leadership skills. 

Excellent Compensation 

Some Travel 

Send Resume To: 

LaSalle Partners 

221 5 Sanders Rd., Suite 1 07 
Northbrook, IL 60062 



MAIL CLERK 

Full Time Days 
8:15 am -5:00 pm 

Our Medical/Surgical Supply. Company is 
seeking a dependable, hardworking- per- 
lon to work Monday-Friday in a brand new 
corporate office facility. Experience tea 
plus, but we will train eager people willing 
to learn. If Interested 

Apply In Person 

COLONIAL HOSPITAL 
SUPPLY CO. 

'555 Oakwood Rd., Lake Zurich, IL 60047 





0B 

COME JOIOUR TEAM!! 

Across from Great America 

Competitive Starting Wage 

Flexible Hours 
Opportunity tor Advancement 

We have 50 Openings 
Available 

FULL TIME/PAIT TIME 
orl1-2SHIrTSF0RLUH€H 



FULL TIME/PART TIME 
AND LATE NIGHTS 



DAYS 
NIGHTS 

[WeMftraln you ■ work In in enjoyibto atmosphere wKh 
wpenisors and mtneoers eho want to tee you succeed, 

II fiir See fiititi 
MfiEIUfcV^ 

5300 Grand flv#. 
(312)336-3427 



Full Time/Part-Time Flexible Hours 

Will Also Consider College Students- 

Semi-Retired-and 

Mothers 

Excellent opportunity with progressive 
medical and contract assembly electronic 
manufacturer. We are accepting applica- 
tions ifor the above position. For 
QUALIFIED individuals only 

♦Paid holidays ♦Participation health 

♦Paid vacations . 'prance with full 

♦Paid Life Insurance maternity, benefits 

Apply In Person 
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 

Hereon Electronics Labs,- Inc.. 
355 Hollow Hill Road 

(north °t Inlanactlon of Old Rood Rd. ond Boonar) 

Wauconda, IL 

Equal Opportunity Employer 





OPPORTUNITIES 
ENTRY LEVEL 

SET INTO PRINTING. We manufacture computer 
ind business forms and we're looking for a Few 
no^Mople" for ENTRY LEVEL positions to learn 
fneprlntlng business. Must be available to work any 
shift. 

ne ideal candidates will be high school graduates, 
-nechantcally Inclined, dependable and have a 
fetable work or military record. 

•SUrtlng rati K51 

* 20% In raises the flralya? 

roppbrtunny to enter the apprentice program 

■• Full benefit package l! 

Ilf.your are looking for challenging work, excellent 
' — • >-b security, we can offer 



promotional 



Drk environment and job _ 
/ou a career with excellent 
opportunities. 
| Apply In person 8:$0 m.m. to 5:30 p.m.,Mon-Frl. 

ErVxrns Gxporalion of America 
3106 N. Route 12 
Spring Qrove, Illinois 

topportur 



• 3,19* 



[Friday, June 3,1988' 




OLSTEN PEOPLE 

EARN fflGH SALARIES 

RECEIVE CASH BONUSES 

GIFT CERTIFICATES 

VACATION PAY 

Work In: Vernon Hills, Liber- 
tyville, Mundelein, Bannockburn 
iand Buff alo Grove 

WENEED: 

* WORD PROCESSORS 

* SECRETARIES 

* CRT OPERATORS 

* TYPISTS' _ 

[to* train on CRT, 

CALL TODAY!! 

- 

(312)459-1600 



1Mb. 



sen vices 

Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/V/H 



I 



Lakeland Newspapers 47 



■■W.Hllllll 




-— **4— W^--"''*— ■ ■'. _■ , . . 










>,. 



i 




M--1 



.' r 



t 1 



I 

I* 






Mi' 1 



tfs 



20 lELPWliia 




Immediate Opening 

Full Time 
Excellent Benefits ~ 
Contact Sister Arlene 

(312)438-5050 



FULLTIME 
COOK 

For 162 residents. Good 
benefits. Contact Sister 
Arlene- In the Dietary 

Department. 

(312)438-5050 



MUNSON MARINE 

The largest marine dealer in Illinois has made 

available a Full Time sales position In its sks 

and accessories department at their volo 

location. 

An excellent opportunity for the new salesman 

or the seasoned veteran. 

Many benefits, .employee discount, paid 

holidays, sick pay and more. 

Come To Where The Action Is! 

MUNSON MARINE 

(81 5) 385-2720 

Ask For Roger Or Blair 



XPenney 

. Lakffhurit 
Sales Personnel 

Full Time Permanent Commissioned Sales 

* Sportswear 
Mlmse* •Fine Jewelry ^^ ln . 

We offer ^^^^^T^olfX^X^'^ 

associates. App i y i n person Or Phono . 

Monday - Friday, 10:00a.m. -4:00p.m. 

(312)473-0300 



Equal Opportune^ tmphyfin/l 



DYNAMIC PEOPLE ARE THE 

KEY TO OUR SUCCESS! 

Phoenix Jewelers an aggressive jewelry ^chain 
with locations throughout the rmdwest is look- 
ing for a few winners to add to our team. 

We offer excellent starting salary jflus 
elevated commission based on total mpnlgy 
sales, insurance, vacation, and unlimitea 
career advancement potemal. 
If you are motivated and want the opportuni- 
ty Tor success please contact Bill White. 

(312)680-8440 



RECEPTIONIST/GENERAL OFFICE 

As a result ol promollons and planned growth. op^rUimiies 
exist wilhin the corporate headquarters of our 58 year old 
company for Receptionist and Olfice Administrative person- 
neL ThYindivldual we seek will have some prev ous of fice 
experience, training on various office equipment, pleasant 
SKonalily and excellent phone manner. In return we oiler 
competitive salary, benefits and pleasant environment. 

Call: VINCE CAFFARELL0 
DURACLEAN INTERNATIONAL 

21 51 Waukegan Rd., Deerfield, IL 60015 
(312)945-2000 * 



IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
NOW HIRING 

•WAITRESSES 
♦WAITERS 
•HOSTESSES 
ALL SHIFTS AVAILABLE 
APPLY IN PERSON ONLY 
449 S. Rand Rd. Lake Zurich, IL 

HILLCRESS RESTAURANT 



* • i 



FACTORY/WAREHOUSE WORKERS 

General labor, Vernon Hills vicinity. 
Good assignments. Mechanical ap- 

titude.a plus. 

♦Best Assignments 

♦Best Benefits 

*Best Pay Rates 

No appointment necessary Tuesday, 
Wednesday, Thursday, 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 

1500 S.Lake St. Mundelein.lL 

Conveniently located on Rte. 45 near 
Rte. 60 (next to Burger King) 

[312)949-4100 

1© MANPOWER' 



TEMPORARY SERVICES 



KmHMSdm 




e booer to ™— --— ■- 




.WtoeMipeWa.-- 

mlni.iiMin"K 



CAREN CHARLES 

2SOOM.Ito3rWrML 
Wauwato**, Wlac. S322S 

ATmBLOMUDl 
IDE 



GENEBAL 
OFFICE 

Responsible f toritfdual 

Sf&^Wlis in billing, 
5mtag, and customer 
relations. 

Pleasant phone per- 
sonality a roust. 

Sond Rosumt* To: 

Brke Industrie!, Inc. 

P.O. Box 207 

Lake Villa. Illinois 

60046 



MOMTAimOANV/ 

njmaaiuia 

PUCOCKCJUirPOB 



Juno 20 -August 12 
1 1 p.m.-7 a.m. 

Must be 21 yrs. old. 



(112) 154-SMl 

er 
(JlJ)JJe-JMt 



WHfTHOt f CHJ'M looking* 
for an employer or.an em- 
ployee. Lake* 00 *** Em * 
Iploymenl Guide will make, 
your search a success. 



CASHIER 

Employment Oppor- 
tunity ■ Available. 
Hours Flexible. Ex- 
perience Not 
Necessary. Call 

(312)223-4767 

ML Om Stop 
Food Mart 

Route 45 & Center St. 
Wildwood, Illinois 



Ptrtenntt 



ADWHBIUIOt 

A leading manufacture* 
located In McH<mrv County * 
seeking an IndMdual with 3 
plus wars b^nm administra- 
fon e^riwiw (Group tor 
furance. LTD. AMD «lc, 
plus 401 K. Cobra, etc.). Ex- 
cellent written and verbal 
skins required as weH a* tne 
ability to use a personal 
computer. 

Outstaneflno salary • *"* 
benefits package Inckiduig 
401 K plan. Send resume In- 
cluding sala«V history In con- 
fidence to: 

BOX 200 



CIO I 

'MS. VMM* 

Grtfsiafca.lLtOOS© 



SALES- 
INDUSTRIAL 

Career opportunity with 
one of the fastest grow- 
ing companies in our in- 
dustry. First year earn- 
ings in excess of $20- 
24,000. Our products are 
of advanced design with 
energy saving features in 
a repeat-type business. 
Extensive training pro- 
gram. Company benefits. 
No evenings. No 
weekends. For confiden- 
tial interview, call: 
JockWiMima 

Moadayl9a.B.-4i.B- 
1-(80O) 257-8353 



CONVENIENCE Our 

Classified Department now 
open til 8 p.m., Mon. - Fri.,, 
ond 8 o.m. - noon on 
Saturday. 



tqval opportunity • mp tor f 



'LUMERS 

• 1SSEHLEIS 

* FAGTMT WMIERS 

• mums 

Good assignments ore 

waiting for you nowl We 

hove . work near you 

nowl 

Good wogei. fringe 

benefits. 

Join our proud work J 

force and set your sights] 

on Ihe . busy months 

ahead. 

Zell Mow For Appot*heeiH 

MANPOWER 

Temporary Services 
HUMDEIEM 

(312)949-4100 
LAKE BLUFF 

(312)29541400 



COUNSELORS 

Tropes* Loaf Jaw <** 

MttjK Mies iacMt MalMI 
7% IT r*jHt«U pn> 

retodfiekl 
Contact Mr. LtringM 

(312)023-9100 

VAUKEQAN 
TERRACE 




GENERAL LABOR AND 

ASSEMBLY WORKER 

MundeleinArea 

Mechanical aptitude a 'plus. 
Good wages and fringe 
benefits. NO APPOINTMENT 
NECESSARY. Tuesday, 
Wednesday, Thursday, ;9 a.m.! 
,-4 p.m. 

1500 S. Lake St. Mundelein, IL 

Conveniently located on Rte. 45 

near Rte. 60 (next to Burger King) 

1312)949-4100 

V V TEMPOftARt S£fWCE3 



FT Jot Mm la** J^ 

ifcMts ma kM coMrttd - *■ 
a*&H9m**lT m*trw *r 



•It MM. tfmm t mut»\ 
(7IS)US-1111 

KXM/F/V 



CAMP 
ASSISTANTS 

(Ground Crew) 

for a day camp 

16yearsoroWer 

male/femate 

(312)362-0540 
Leave Message 



EIPERIEICED 
HOSTESSES 




llAINil 

Pitsbtious Hens- For- 
Inahmr .'. Store Seeking 
$&s Orientated, detailed- 
minded, det fl iow-flttfcer to 
jrow with company. 

Cttk 
Sfr.Dswn 



438-7603 








WAiniftit 



■Ab^t^" 



Apply In 
Person 

3 Flags 

Restaurant 

33S.Rta. 12 

Fox Lake, IL 

(312)587-8600 

FISH FRY 

EVERY 

FRIDAY 



WAITRESSES 



FalarHrKTiHM 

41 Shift* 

if ma iestiiuit 

4821 Grand Ave. 
Gumee, IL • 



MAINTENANCE 

Duties 'include 
Maintenance /Of All 
Types; . Turf : Care, 
Cleaning, Etc. 

Wauconda Park 
District 

(312) 526-3610 

112 Park SL 

-Wauconda, IL 

AfJsf Apply in Pwmm 



WMTHOI VOUV looking 
for on •mployor or on oin- 
ployso, Lokotand's Em- 
ptoymwit Guloo will mok* 
vour iHKirch a tuccos*. 

pi2ymai6i -..- 



Full Time 
Experienced 

•TREE CUMBER 

•SAWYER 

*CLAM 

OPERATORS 

Nerditresi 
Tree Experts Ce. 

(312)526-0856 



IMMEDIATE Optnings 

PRODUCtKHI 

MACHINIST 

TOOLQRMdCRSA 

BRAZERS 

Full and part-time 
work available. Some 
experience preferred, 
but will train. Excellent 
benelits. Please call 
or stop In for an 
Interview. 

(312)949-5844 



FORE TOOL 
CO. I 

300 E. Park 
Mundelein, IL 



•/<>/• 



Distributor of lubricants 
and related products 
seeks experienced sales 
representative to service - 
established: accounts 
and develop new 
business. This "no 
travel" opportunity of- 
fers a company car, and 
full benefits. If you are 
a self-starter with the 
ability to manage your 
own territory, please 
send resume in com- 
plete confidence to: 

OIL SALES 
P.O. lex 209 
,11 60031 



"The New You 91 Opening In June 

* HAIR STYLIST 
* NAIL TECHNICIAN 

Are you tlrod of giving a parcontogo of your •om- 

ing« lo a shop owrwr? Ron! »poco from o« and keep 

100%. 

We're a division of "Almost Hawaii Tbnning Salon 

And Boutique" expanding Into hair tty ling, toning 

tables, women's rented formal wear, nails. 

We have large proven diental. Call or stop by for 
more details, all Inquiries remain confidential 

"Almost Hawaii Tanning Salon 
& Boutique" 

(312)395-7227 

We're Antioch's only complete beauty center 
under one roof. Why go anywhere else. 



DISPLAY 
ADVERTISING SALES 

We're looking for a special person to join our sales 
staff as a display advertising representative. Your 
desire lo succeed will be matched.by our quality pro- 
duct, training and benefits. Working with a minimum 
of supervision, a self-motivator is an idea candidate. 
Previous advertising sales experience is not man- 
dltory bul would be .a definite plus. If you are looking 
for a career, Investigate this position. 

For an Appointment, Contact: 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

(312)223-8161 

. 30 S. Whitney, P.O. box 268 
Groytlok*. IL. 



MSmiBimOM CISfflM 

1st* 2nd Shifts 

Modern Facility 

WE get: * ORDER PICKERS with fork lift experience. 

YOU get:. 

"• Company Paid Medical/Dental plan 
! * Pront Sharing 

* Quarterly Profit Bonus 

* A Chance For Advancement In 
A Growing Company 

Apply In Person 

COLONIAL HOSPITAL 
SUPPLY CO. 

S650akwoodRd., Lake Zurich, IL 60047 



1 1 -^vj i • i ■ • 



SHIPPING/ 

RECEIVING 

krwnmsHt* opening fo* respon- 
s*A psnorfn iNppinsrrecelv-' 
tag. tasWon has ■variety of 
duties, experience In pecking 
tor UTS and motor' trelght It 
helpful. NIC* wortdna cortf- 
ttom. oood salary and 
benefits. 

Ptionm: 
SAM BRILL 

(312)945-2000 

NUOEAH 

MTDBUTWeUi 



SPB 






lull til 

nt ! 
i/inl 
srm 
Ic 

»rov< 
>rkl 



|(31 

»tw 

ft 



IR 



duda 
er 
i in i 



*C00IS 

'lAJNfflWJUIIBSB 
nUM€«f*lllB$IS 

Apply In Person 



1.0.1 

97: 






(VimileN.ofRt.173 
on U.S. 12) 

Richmond, IL 
(81 51678.2671 



'wmb 



7' 
UTAttaS 



7 



For Owr Palatine Location 
Ddb Smc to Itek SriwL Om t> 
■m mtet tipeiiBK. »• «*io»'i 
he«ei w w*-e &** « M^ft 

gmtk ««»«, *H*Ml»t * 
I T -■-; to ba/pet Um pntMi 
fcjft» "^ W P"|« ■*> ** ]+ 

(p. If ietootot «• r«5«^* 



(311)7IS-tlffl«i 
(31i)5Jf-ti74 



} 
PC 

brog 

fi 
s 



( 

h 



*u 



— nriFiwr 

or parHime. 1 1*Jn- W 

Benefits. Contact Sfelcr 
Artem at Mount SL Jospeh s 

(312)438-5050 



• Vmmd 

I For Our HIGHLAND PK. 
I . Locatioot , 



TECHNOLOGISTS 
• HmOTCCHHOLOG»ST 

Fta nm -aunt eitoy I** 6j"J»»- 
Ptena phone P«w«" Of* 

(312) 234-«7&5 

CONSOLIDATED 
MEDICAL LABS 

U*e BWt, U. 600+4 



91 usmss 

at. I SJV»lW*rWW 




ItM SUNMDS- Ton m g 

Tables. Su" a, ;W°'* 
Tanning Beds- Slender ; 
Quest passive Exerciser?. iT 
Call for Free color 
catalogue. Save to w 
percent. 800)228-6292. 

■ -2l23r7 

PHOTOS fOft-oll oc- 
casions. Wedding 
specialists. Professional 
■ photos, affordable ■$£*;: 
Bruce r.Coiry (312)356- 

2230. ■ 

_^ — ^2-26-02 : 

poper's Classified ad can 

help you torn, unwontea 

Jtems Into cash. 



i 






48 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, June 3.1988 | 



;: 







WW 



mms^mm 









Jfe- 



certified. Immediate 
^t intermediate car* 
Uty for mentally retard- 
. aiilt women. , Contact 
BlerArleoo* 1 

(312)43*5050 



J 



ACTIVITY 
ASSISTANT 

lull time Activity Assts- 
Int wanted : for skill- 
d/intermedlate lorjg 
jrm health oare teclll- 
J located In- Long 
Irove. ..Experience 
forking with the elderly 

{referred. 

PfHN C*H 

1(312)438-8275 

■tween 9a.m. • 4p.m. 
Monday-Friday 



una 

I fth«r Memorial Hospital, • 
, bed »ufl Mrviet hwprt*>.' 
Icks RNi of New Ofjd* lor the 

■ -7 am., *tCU-H pin-7 am. 
"UEWBOBN - 1 1 p.nv7«Jtl. 

Lceilenl *alari*» wft*ijeMa that 
Lcluda board sailing, skiing, ifid 
Pur recreational event*. We 
Is , n irw CotumWa Goto* area. 

yr>e lo<n a team of eire piwf» 
( h fltiit oil-duty ecthriwt bi 
ir icenic area. Send retome or 
ill Oepi. ol Nuralng. " • 

itmwiiammmiL 

>,0.fcKl«HHiifiwr ( OI 
97301 1.S0Mtt-3fll 

EO£ M/F/V/H 



I 

73 



RN 

11 p.m.-7a.m. 

Full-time/part-time 

Position available In a 

progressive extended care 

facility. Competitive 

salary plus benefits. 

'■Call For an 
Appointment 

•M^Novwk 

(312)438-8275 

Monday-Friday 



RMs-l.»llt 



ton. 



!• an t>wltt«n —ll a M ai ♦■r 
llwnina) and Might ••M^- 
■vlsori, J BMBU-ll •;».•■■ 

III pjfc-7 BJfc .hal 

Italwy iiiajit t ^ H ai . 
I* ini awAtlaw enwll 



AppbflmHnmit 



50 



1615 Sense! Av 
[WwktfjM, WW* 

(312)144-4700 



xe* 



or 






mm 



HEALTH CARE PROFESSIONALS 



» 



r<: 



Ate you looMngto oetaway from tho crowded City? Consider CAfJY 
MEDICAL- CENTER "ocaled In Itw beautiful area of Northern Maine. 
We're a 65 bed Acirte;Care Facility eeeWng Professionals or New 

Orada In (he following areas: HBIMNNHRH 

Afl SnMla. Ml sim* o( MMlng. 
•OiNA-tfitat ba> • anduato 04 • Nallomtly 

AemeVad InatftwUon. .'$000 
•PHVS1CA1. TMERAPIST-*Ju«t haw 1 yr. exp. or more. 
We offer Excellent salaries 4 benefits Including Interview & Relocation 
Expense*. For further mro and a copy of our Recruitment Video about 
our Community & Facllty. send Resume or Call Collect: 
Urry Fei, Mrectar *4 Piriaaanj '^ 
CAAY MKDICAU CmTKn 
37 Van BurenRd. Caribou. ME 04736 , 
7(207)498-3111 
COEM/F/V 




Toning 

-Woltt 

Slender 

(reiser^ 

color 

to 50 
292. 




Part-Time 
NURSING 

rECHNICIAN 

SUBSTANCE 

ABUSE 

rECHNICIAN 

lating weekends. Unit 
Iretary duties at the 
Ising station; ' Much 
Kent contact. Will be 
|ned to do. medical 

cedures. Good com- 

lications skills need- 
Doctors office "or 

Ising Aide experience 

VuL 

^EUmiEKFTTHCUIC 

IKSIDE LODGE OF 



NURSE 



oil oc- 

edding 
f esslonal 
e prices. 
(312)356- 



News 

d ad «"J 

unwonted 



93^988 



IboliMHibitauMbiu 

friatmit (aeilrtf) - 

12)634-2020 

Hi. Zo 

■ir Untru town) 

mVm SjlTCS 



CRNA's 



Relocate to one ot (he most desirable employment areas of 
the country. Take advantage of an outstanding opportunity 
to work In a 4 season climate Irwt-great location. 3 hours 
-from the mountains. 3 hours from lhe beaches. We otter an 
excellent salary and benefit package along with the oppor- 
tunity ol working In the anesthesia care, team setting In a 
modern environment. For more Information please call or 
reply to: 

CAROL BAKER 
RALEIGH ANESTHESIA ASSOC. 

P.O. Box i 81 39 Relelgh.'N.C. 2761 9 

010-783-3034 



NURSES 
RN'S-LPN'S 

Chemical Dependency, Psychiatric, 
Nursing Homes. 

Let us know when you're available. 

MANPOWER O HEALTH CARE 
LAKE BLUFF (312)295-9355 

A Division Of Manpower Temporary Services 




Mmdlcal 

FAMILY HMSf 
riACTITKHiEt 

A Full Tlr» pMlflon avail, .fw.rroh*- 
, ,1000! In ovf mnj «flnk ln.Corriio». 
NM. W. onV »«rtUol »»<Jry t 
bwwlln ml*Ai» fooot ol r««o- 
Itenol awtoh. S«d n»um« or colls 

HUNOMtS 

imimi n a wTT mun mtm 

P.O. Box 2666. Albuqwvfcjoe 
NMS7f».. 

(IM) S4S-4010 tit. t3M 

, EOEM/F/H/V 



CERTIFIED NURSING ASSISTANTS 

All Shifts 

Nursing . homes in McHenry and Lake 
Counties.. If you can fill one or more shifts 
per week and would. like to receive ex- 
cellent wages... 

Call: 

1312) 295-0355 

CARE 



ATTENTIONS RN'S 

experience in these areas: Quality 
Assurance-lnservlce - Coordinator-ln ec on 
-Control-Discharge Planning-Utillzation 
Revlew-Surglcal Nurse-Staff RN s - 

Opportunity to join a rural progressive 
hospital w'th a chance, to' utilize nursing pro- 
cess in all.areas of nursing. 

•Individual orientation - 6 wjd holf dayt 

/Maior madlcal, Ufa, AD4D and disability lo- 

•uranca 

-20 daya paid vacation/ sick laava 

^nhouaaaducatlon^atlramaritPlan: 

iii ux ctoducatlon for haalth Inturanca/dapan- 

•Compatltlve eatary baaad on national acala 
-EvanlngJnight dltfarantlal 

Please call or submit resume to Bonnie 
Tlggs Director of Nursing 
Audubon Gmitly Mciiioriali lospilul 

515 rndfic Street 
Audubon, tow* 
50025 
%r«lua4oSW™w£ 712-563-2611 




HEALTH CARE 





*LPH'S 
*CNA'S 

All Shifts: Weekdays and Weekends. If yqu can 
fill 1 or more shifts per week and would (ike to 
receive excellent wages and fringe benefits. 

CALL: 

(312)295-9355 



mvo^@te^ctj& 



I Juno 3, 1988 





A Division Of Manpowe'r'Temporary Services 



CERTIFIED 
NURSE'S ASSISTANTS 

$5 r 25-$6.50/hr. 

Work full or part-time In new state-of-the-art 
assisted living and extended care facility. 

Excellent benefits "including group health and 
dental, profit sharing arid tuition 
reimbursement. 

Apply in Person 

AMERICANA HEALTH 
CARE CENTER 

1500 S.Milwaukee Ave. 
-Llbertyv|lle, IL- 



(312)816-3200 



Come "join that Southern Hospitality In one o he ^ owes, 
u^empoymenl areas In the nation. You can st II enloy ^e 
SSl a major metropolitan VJjSnn^&SLS 
and onlv 2 hours rom Washington . D.C.. Virginia oeacn. 
Blue Ridge Mountains, etc. with a mild year-round climate, 

(LOCAL IHTBRVIEWS WILL BE HELD SOON 
. |N YOUR AREA) 

ST MARY'S HOSPITAL a Bon Secours facility, Is a 36&*ed 
hospital; located In Richmond, Virginia 
The values of respect, |ustlce, quality and compassion en- 
sure the continual of the mission at St. Mary's Hospital 
We would tike you to explore the opportunities currently 
available: ■--».,.... 

• Critical Car* Nuraas - to bo a part ol our expan- 
ding ICU and CCU 

•Cardiac Surgery RN's - to be Involved In lhe 
newest heart transplant unit In town 

• RN*a for the following areas; Orthopedics, On- 
cology, Psychlstry, Gerlstrlcs 

• Physical Therapist - full time posltjons available 
st Marv'a Hospital offers, full benefits, Including 
medical/dental/llfe Insurance plans as well as a .tuition reim- 
bursement and a new on-site childcare facility (opening In 
the fall).: In addition, we offer relocation assislancejn- 
terested candidates, please submit your resume with cover 
letter and salary requirements to: : 

St.. Mary's Hospital 

Human Resources 

5008 Monument Avenue 
Richmond; VA 23230 



£0£ 



1-800-342-1850 




M/F/H/V 



■ /^ 



■v J 



licensed to'practlce In Arkansas? 
experienced In'CCU or OB (1 year or more)? 
ACLS certified or - willing to certify within a 
year? ■* 

- willing to work 36 hours per week for 
full-time benefits? i 

- flexible enough 1o work 8/10/12 hour shifts? 

- interested in sharing your expertise? 

- looking for an extremely competitive 
salary/ benefits package? 

- able' to relocate (with an allowance) to the- 
beautiful Ozarks? 

If you anawerwd YES - 

writs or c«l: 

501-425-1726 collect 
&£p Monday-Friday 

^fc^B 8:00. a.m. -4:30 p.m. 

Baxter County- personnel D«pt; 

^T . vi^^uAl 624 Hospital Dr. 

9Q\0nal HOSpiM Mounlaln Home, AR 726531 
— EOE-MFH 




Receptionist 

We're looking for that special individual 
who enjoys working with the public and 
who has a pleasant phone manner. Typing 
skills and some clerical abilities also re- 
quired. If this interesting, never-a-dull 
moment position sounds like it's right for 
you, stopl>y for an applications We plan to 
fill tiiis opening in the very near future. 

Lakeland Newspapers 

30 South Whitney Street 

Grayslake. IX 60030 



pB|BsgaaWBaW*V ' ' 




Lakeland JfJewspop«rs_49. 



~~ '-• -:"^" r ' 



^W*4-» v> **-s« 













f' 









t. " 



t ■ 



. LOSER WANTED— Lose up 

to 29 poundi, . inches; 
cellullte this month.* Doctor 
• reconim ended on-TVi-Free" 
Shipping., I've. lost-over 50 
pounds myself I (612)653- 
1126: 

-68-23-11 

A WONDERFUL FAMILY 
EXP1RIENCE- European, • 
Scandinavian high school 
exchange students 
arriving In Auoust. Become' 
a host family tor American - 
Intercultural'' Student 
'Exchange. Call 

(BOO)SIBIING. 

— 68-23-2 

BABY DESPERATELY 
WANTED FOR ADOP- 
TION- Loving Caucasian 
couple, unable to have 
children longs to provide 
warm, loving home and 
secure future for a baby.. 
We" are responsible, caring .-. 
people who| love children 
(and animals--We have a 
puppy) and we desperately 
miss a child to share our 
life. Please call collect 
(312)441-9476. 

68-23-61 

ADOPTION- Happily 
married couple wishes to 
.adopt a baby. ~ We offer 
love, - security and op- 
portunity-lto o very special 
baby. Please consider this 
loving alternative to an 
unplanned pregnancy by > 
calling 'collect (312)869- 
8961. * 

68-25-67 - 



MANNY'S BEST FRIEND 



MASTERCARD 

No one refused, regardless of 
credit history! Also ERASE bad 
crediL Do it yourself. 

Cafl 141MM-1U2 
bLCI1N4IL24fM«n 




BLACK AND WHITE CAT-' 

May be on leash. Answers 
to Helmsly - Lotus Area by 
grade school. Coll Nancy 
days at (312)444-2887. 
evenings (312)784-8677. 

69-23-28 

MISSING CAT- Since 5-27- 
88. Quail Creek, 
Grayslake area. Male, 
neutered, black-brown- 
beige striped, short hair. 
Has white paws, stomach, 
and chin. Collar with name 
"Cruiser". Please call, 
weekdoys (312)623-0096 or 
evenings (312)223-8617. 

69-23-25 

REWARD: FAWN COLOR 
BOXER, , female, two 
years old. Answers to 
"Princess". Call 

anytime(31 2)223-554) 

69-23-19 




SOMEONE TO SHARE- 

ride to state of 
Washington. I will pay gas, 
lodging and some food. 
Will be using my vehicle. 
(312)587-1069afler4p.m. 
75-24-38 




19' CENTURY ARABIAN 
WANTED- Excellent 
condition. Pay cash, 
prjvate party. (312)437- 
5050. 

76-23-66 



fr* 



V^ 



3&: 



>%T6P?\^G C* 4 TrJ/S PAKE 
CAN- BE H«£ARPOUS 



■^T~*6m6. MtNtugbtSypd ' 







MARKETPLACE for smart 
shoppers, that's Lakeland 
Classified. 

HURRICANE FUN DECK- 

1987 22', 205 hp OMC 
Cobra stern drive, power 
steering, full mooring 
cover, 24 -gallon tank, sun 
deck and morel Excellent 
condition. Call Pete at 
(312)383-0665. 

76-TF-24 , 

THREE OUTBOARD 
MOTORS- 7 '/, hor- 
sepower $245, 3 hor- 
sepower S95, 45 hor- 
sepower S350. 15 foot 
cruisers including Laptrak 
wood boat complete with 
45 horsepower motor and 
trailer, $650. also 
snowmobile/utility trailer: 
two place all steel; new 
tires, lights ond paint; tilt 
bed; $235. Call (414)877- 
3170 

76-23-30— 

HOBIECAT-18'. 1982, new 
in '83, with trailer, white 
hull, multi-colored sails, 
excellent condition, $2650 
or best offer. (312)587-1 115 



-76-23-52- 



1986 14' JON BOAT- with 
Seobird trailer, 25 hp 
Johnson outboard, $2000.- 
(312)356-6098 

■ 76-23-55 

GODFREY 16' PONTOON-. 
1967, 15 horsepower 
motor. $2900. (312)508-, 
0747. 

76-24-62 

STAR CRAFT- 14 ft. Deep 
V, 20 hp Johnson. SI 200 or 
best offer. (312)685-4777 or 
(312)395-1718. 

76-23-34 . 

FISH. WATERSKI OR 
CRUISE- On versatile 1978, 
18 foot Mark Twain. Open 
bow, 165 horsepower, with 
calkins trailer, mooring 
cover, many extras. S8000 
or best offer. Call Jay' 
(312)395-5047. 

76-23-67 



BOAT 

COLLECTORS 

ITEM 

For sale by original 
owner 1965 CHRIS 
CRAFT-SEA SCIFF, 
327 V8 engine, Well 
maintained, good run- 
ning condition. Inside 
winter storage. Used 
exclusively on Chain- 
O-Lakes. 

For More Information 
Call: 

(312)356-7216 

After 6p.m. 

Serious 
Inquiries Only 




77 RECREATIONAL 
VEHICLES 

FORD CLUB VAN -1974, 
good running condition, 
$400 or best. Bel ween 
5p.m. and 9p.m. (312)5B7- 
3220 

78-23-1 

CAMPING TRAILER- 15' 
self-contained, steeps ; 6, 
good condition. $1500 or > 
trade for equal value van. 
(312)546-0118. 

77-23-56 — 

MALLARD TRAVEL 
TRAILER- 1977, -23' fully 
self contained, good 
condition, $3000 or best 
offer. (312)546-1868. 

77-23-57- 

DODGE SPORTSMAN-' 

1978 van,' 360 V-8, 
w/travel seot package, 
dual air conditioning, new 
trans., tires, paint, very 
clean, $2800(312)526-5429:. 
78-23-53 



Lakeland 
Classifieds! 

(312)223-8161 





AUTO PARTS 



CHRYSLER 383 OR 440 
ENGINE WANTED- Must 
be a good runner. Would 
prefer to see motor run. 
(312)587-8670 after 6 p.m'. ' 
_ 82-TF-101 -- 




DODGE CORNET 500- 1970 
convertible. Limited 
production car with all the 
options. Car has hod 
professional restoration 
and looks & drivos great. 
$4500. Coll for specifics 
(31 2)587-8670 after 6 p.m. 

B5-TF- 1 00 

CHEVY CAM ARO- 1985,, 
V6, automatic, air, power' 
steering fi brakes, AM/FM 
stereo. Must sell, $6400 or 
best offer. (312)546-580* 
after 6 p.m, 

85TF-66 



BUICK REGAL LTD- 1986, 

silver and grey, excellent 
condition. Low miles, fully 
loaded, V8. $9500 or offer. 
(312)587-7509 

B5-23-15 . 

DODGE OMNI- 1985, 
excellent shape, many 
extras. Make offer. 
(312)526.7664, leave 

(message. 

85-23-26 

CHEVY NOVA- ,1978 4 
door, automatic, must sell, 
$750 or best offer. Call 
after 6 p.m. (312)395-0390. 

—85-23-44— 

DODGE OMNI- 1984 4- 
speed, cruise control, 
AM/FM stereo cassette, 
great gas mileage. Ex- 
cellent condition. (312)356- 
1584 or (312)688-2100. 

85-23-47 

VW VAN AGON GL- 1985, 
air conditioning, automatic 
transmission, AM/FM 
stereo cassette, 

Weedender package, floor 
mats front ond bock. 
Excellent, condition, 
(312)356-1584. 

.23-48- 



FORD LTD . 1985 wagon, 
loaded. $7850. (4.14)843- 
3505 after 2 p.m. 

B5-TF-24 

CHRYSLER LoBARON- 

1983 convertible, red with 
while top, excellent 
runner , no rust . Air, power 
windows, power brakes 
and" steering, AM/FM 
stereo. A great buy now, 
just in time for o hoi 
summer! $5250 or besl 
offer. (312)567.-4604 after 6 
p.m. ■ 

~85.TF.64— : 

PONTIAC SUNBIHD 2000- 

1984 hatchback, red, 
automatic sunroof,- $4900., 
FIBERGLASS BOAT- IB', B5 

-hp .motor, trailer, $1250. 
KAWASAKI 250 C5R - 1982 
road bike, less than 300 
miles, $695. (312)395-0988. 
85-23-36 — : 

BUY government: 

SEIZED VEHICLES-From 

$100. • Fords, Chevys. 
Corvettes, etc. For info call 
(602)842-1051. Ext. 21 68. 
— —85-24-36- 



Weikly Tip: Be cheerful and'spreod somo hopping 



Arks (Max. 2hApf l?)>Tato things: 8 ] ow ly and Bvn y 

nml don't be impaUcnL. Ypu ; i^ 

Gemini JMoy j/iwW^TW to avoid dislurbine J 
oimstftnc^ Keep in the background ond forget SSi 
quarrels. Sdteorrtjol and planning help you nSojgS 

Cnncer (Juno 21 Jul 20) Don't talk too much or v«i w 
apeak out of turn and end up with foot in inoutIL FaS' 
matters may cauaeaomo tension. Spend timcwiUi fnSS 

Leo (Jul 21*Aug. 22) Keep things more to yourself 'TWil 
spread your ideas around Dudget your lime bo evmiSJ 
• gets done and Ujcre ore no loose ends. Ito.nancc is cHJ 

yWufr 23 ^cpL 22) Do one thing aL a tin* and J 
KjighL DoipethafScal foyour b^W. to business .R8 
be such a rjcrfectlonist. Take advantage of what you know 

Libra (Sept. 234Jct 22) There may be delays, so let IrivJ 
mottera sbdo by for now. Finish jobs at hand to avoid adcW 
Umsion. You can best advise and cheer your friends™*. ' 

Scorpio (Oct^-Nov. 21) I>ovod ones will I id n you om-'l 
come your depressed stale without making emotional 
demands. Be encouraging and make helpful suggestion 

Sagittarius (Nov, 22-Dcc. 21) YouTJ get more done and fed 
a sense of acoompushment if you keep your wits aboulyail 
In spending, buy quality, not quantity. Be on your toes, 

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 1*>) Take extra care Villi your an- 
gearanoe and mnnners. Be very charming so there is no 
doubt about your intentions. Get controlof feelings. 

Aquarius (Jan. 20Feb,:18) You can get a lot of work done 
and have tune for travel, too. Don't make important dc& 
sions without consulting your mate. Don't antagonize, 

Pisces (Feb. lf>M«r. 20) Your hwnefront is a joyous ore 
Keep conversation light and lively and don't bring un 
touchy subjects. Let others make their own moves now 



DON'T LET JUST 

ANYBODY SERVICE 

YOUR CAR! 



Let The Professionals At 



^^fts"^. ProperlySeryice Your 




Vehicle With State Of The Art Test Equipment And 17 Factory Trained 
Trained Technicians; 






-m, 



tndudM air condt H ona r fvtfuatlM, «o>u»l 
drtm b*H >Mk tort tystam, mmm*:%. 
mcharga tyrtam with fraon (max. 4 it»> 



*J4 



95 



MONROE SHOCKS 
HEAVY DUTY 

$J4»5 

Per Pair Installed 
(Lifetime Warranty) 




4 CYLIMDtt •St* 

i CYimooi Htt* 
% CYUnoa HT* 

\nckt6m: SMt ptttm, M4 dUrtrttoutor, Ikniog, 
a#Mbnani7«ip« i MghO y Ngfw) 



CM- 




° , 



.< 



As Italad In \h» l™»*(bi Fort IMntananca 
SCHEDULE AND OWCK SMVTCCMENU.Comt In 




I 
I 
I 

I 

! w ^'"£! w £2*^£^Hy^^ ' A1SO FEATURE 4 WHEEL' m 

junction^thany^s^aofCoo^.Wt | AU GNMENT& 4 WHEEL DRIVE CAMBER ■ 

•loptryln ■« Lyon^Ryan | AND CASTER ALIGNMENT EQUIPMENT I 

■■ SAVI W TO ttlMt mms 



ASK ABOUT OUR 




LIFETIME 

Just ask and we'll tell you 
what makes our free Lifetime - 
Service Guarantee the best car 
repair guarantee in the' 
country. With it, you pay just 
once for a covered repair on 
your Ford, Liricoln, Mercury, 
Merkur or Ford light truck. 
Then, if that repair ever 
needs to be done again, we'll 
dc it free. Free parts/free 
labor. For as long as you own 
your car or truck. . 

The Lifetime Service 
Guarantee covers thousands of 
parts and repairs, not Just a 




* « 









few. And we don't care where 
or when you bought your 
vehicle. 

Drop by and ask us to see a 
copy of the Lifetime Service 
Guarantee. Read about it and 

you'll be sold on it for a 
lifetime. 




are For 




SUZUKI GS 1000- 1978, 
mint condition, many 
extras, $1300. Call 
(31 2)566-8262 after 3:30. 

79-23-43 

HONDA 350- 1974. good 
condition, $250 or best 
offer. (312)587-0994 after 6 
p.m. 

; 79-23-50 

HONDA CB-45Q- 1985, 
purchased new In May of* 
1986, 1.359 miles, $1100' 
(312)356-6098. 

79-23-54 



SO Lakeland Newspapers 





395-3900 



395-3900 



Friday, June 3,1988? 



•*\*^<:^zcu-^l | 



***mmxi^emj*Dm 



!I25KS5SSETEW 



—*>t 



[sMVlRf CAR Buyers shop 
Lakelorid Claisjtlrf first; 
Tom yourcar Into cash the 
quick ohd easy way. JiiilJ 

toll. 

(312)223rei6j__ 



We Turn 

Unused 

Items 

To 




(312)223-8161 

Sell Them 
in 

Lakeland's • 

classifieds: 

(312)223-6161 



r 




Our Classified Advertising Department 
Is now open 'til 8 p.m., Monday thru Fri- 
day, and 8 a.m. 'til noon on Saturday. 

Now if s easier than ever to sell that 
old moosehead stored up" In the at-' 
tic, the Studebaker hub' cap collec- 
tion taking space in the' garage, or 
any Item you want to turn Into cash. 

akeland 



You'll find 
tliciu All in 

lakeland: 

CLASSIFIEDS! 

(312)223-8161 




8161 



36 

GENERAL SERVICES 



WILL DO CLEANING • 

Experienced. References. 
,(414)723-4798 ' 

— 36.26-60- 

HOME A OPFICE 
CLEANING- Also carpet 
cleaning., ; Reasonable 
rates. References. 
(312)746-8796. 

_ r 36-23-83 — 



PARAKEET with large 
cage and all accessories. 
(312)587-6533 after 5:15 
p.rriV '■■• ' . 

—51-23-33 ■'-• -. 

AKC COCKER SPANIEL, 
black mole puppy, 8 weeks 
old; $225. (312)395-1501 

— 51-23-51- 

PUPPIES- Adorable mixed 
breed (Pit Bull, Dobe, 
Huskie), medium' length 
fur.' 6 weeks old, $25. 
{312)546-8278. '' 
'•}— -51-23-39- 



ANNUAL MULTI FAMILY 
GARAGE SALE-June 
9.10,1 1, 9 to 5.' Countryside 
West, Chasewood, west of 
Rtl 12 on Cuba Rood. 

55-23-45 

MOVING SALE- Mostly 
living room furniture* 
other household items. 
Tuesdays and Thursdays 
from 3:30166:30; June 2,7, 
and 9. (312)395-7670 
before 3 p.m.; (312)395- 
7121 from 3:30- 6:30 p.m. 
— — -55-24-1 8- 




GOLF CLUBS- Mens and 
Ladies golf , set. Call 
(31 2)395-9270 anytime. 

-64-23-29 

A LAKELAND News- 
paper's Classified ad can 
help you turn unwanted 
items Into 'cash. 





LOCALO* OVERSEAS 

JOB RESUME $9 

and Up. W« do It 'all. Export 
writing, typing ood printing.' 
Fr*« int«m*v. 



(313) »«a-issi 



J 



ALL BREEDS 

By Appointment 
16 years experience 

Wauconda, IL 
{312)326-0395 



I 



•CROSSWORD PUZZLE * 



m 

5o*l»fnts- v -.; iik« 
multtpUcttbft?- |W» 
jtfeUi. Us newspaper 

UIMor * WW CQlulTHV 

:by'2-iodtKJ.Tosmtf 
; to £ vbe- effect*?' 
. You;rc reacting this 

one! 






5. 

9. 

12. 

13. 

!*• 

15. 

1G. 

18. 

20: 

21. 
23; 
26. 

30. 

31. 

:32.. 

34, 

35. 
37. 
39. 

41; 



ACROSS 

Mortuary 
chamber ' 
Vend 
Seize 
Olympian 

«oddess' 
real Lake 
Compass 
diicclinn 
Nol lal 
Ul a 1 1 MM! la I 
disorder 
Ottawa is its 
capital 
English liver 
feminine name 
Pain let's staml 
Mischievous 
adventure 
Engage . - . 
Cry of contempt 
Russian 
stoiehouse 
Alcoholic 
beverage 
Blunders 
High rank 
Pertaining to (he 
nose 
Nanow opening 



42. Dili herb 
44. Picture awards : 
48. Ragtime song (2 
Wds.)- 

51. Pile 

52. Exist.! 

53. So. Amer. 
country . 

54. Assam 
silkworm 

55. Legal mailer - 
5G. Scattered 

design . ■ .* 
57. Fishing poles 

DOWN 

I . Powdered 
soapstone 
2: Genus of olive 
3. Ignoble 
- 4. ; Monkey's-. <" 
favorite fruit 1 
5. lake apart 
.6. Period ol lime 

7. Italian coin 

8. Depart 

9. Electrical 
advertisement 
(2 Wds.) 

10. Cuckoolike bird . 
II; Resting place . 



17. 



Builder ol the 

ark." 1 

Inside 

information . 

: (si.) 

12, Former 

BresldenL 
orse explorer 

Smooth 

Man's name 

Rail bird 

Bouquets ol 

lloweis \ 

Concluding, 

section ol a , 

novel . 

Son ol Selh . 

(Bib.) 

Mentally' 

balanced . 

Engraver 
40. Insects : 
43. Wooded oiowth 
45. All (Comb. 

fpiin) 

Sudden allack;. 

Mineral springs 

Rooting 

material 

49. Wrath "■ 

50. Upper limb 



19. 



24. 
25. 
26. 
27. 
28. 

29, 



33. 
36, 
38 



46. 
47. 
48: 



HEED NEW 
WHEELS? 




Lakeland 
Automotive 
Classifieds! 

(312)223-8101 



Vfe Deliver 



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FOUR WINDS 
ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES 

Presents 

AUCTION 

Monday, Juno 0th 10:00 AM. 



210 Second Street • Palmyra, Wisconsin 




Uttrf. imny iMm* 

eKi*Ury«HhPlgwn 

OiMMf.OdHotMtof' 



Of hworttnc*. meluo* G»d*f Un«J ArnwU*, &nU WrtUjI 
5 Si^*muohl Iron CM«M«r ind no^jmpMrfc^pU 
if CitAMtwtth Roof B* 



Classifieds! 

(312)223-8161 



Iron cmno*"*' •"" row LM"*m. n<t. w 

fe!^tteiE«MSo^SU Prttkw k>Th.e*M«JViromwiTh., 
p^dsrnCviw.OMKl Jk» 14th, WT. 

T-W«r*i V* Dry**, flocklnc O-lr. .nd otiw Chilnri, OW Swrfng U*chfr« 
■TdUwCMp^CaMlnMdtwork). . 

B0CH,KUC«,«K:MilO«T0ONUIIfl»OUIT0UITll! 

„j Four Wind* ' Q 

ooooSSi Antique* & Collectible, ***tgte,' 
^^ AutctUn Service & Gallery u ^* ■ 

We Buy Estates', Urge or Small ' One Items or Household 
We Do FurnltufeUphoslery 
FHEE ESTIMATES . 
P.O. ftu 196 , F0Y UEADOrSAcutitmttr (ili) 496-1462 



r* .nil i fl ■ r^irt r oJ 



, Call For 
FREI ESTIMATE^ 
(311)St7-Slll 

Fully insuired 




52 MUSICAL 
IRSIRBMENTS 



SYNTHUIZI* OIUMAI 

StaHui, fully progrdm- 

moble, lots of ' sounds. 

Great for a beginner. 

(312)546-7634: 

Ask for Michael 

-52-TF-5S- 



HALF PRICE! Fantastic 
deal! Our bej't; lorge 
flashing arrow sign; $2991 

•Lighted, non-arrow $289! 

^Unllghted $249! Free 
letters) 'See locally. Call 
today 1 Factory direel: 
(800)423-0163, anyllme. 
_ — _58-23:5— '— — 
COLOR CREATIONS- now 
open, 4224 West Elm, 
McHenry. Come Visit us 
soon I 

— 58-23-20— 

GARAGE DOOR OPENER- 
Sear. model 53708.; New, 
prog r'a m m a b I o . 
$20.(312)587-3110 Evenin- 
gs. 

_ 58-23-21 — 

CAR ' TOP . CARRIER- 18 

. cubic foot hard shell, us«d 
once $85. Call between 
10am-8pm (312)244-5113 

— : 58-23-17 — 

KIRRY CLASSIC Ill- 
Upright with, attachments, 
like new, $165. (312)358- 
0972. 

—58-23-70 . 



SLOT MACHINES or parts. 
Also old } Wurlitzer juke 
boxes and Nickelodeons. 
Any Condition. Pay 
$Cash$. 

(312)985-2742 
-65-34-26 



OLD OMISHTAL 

*VG* WANTED 

•Any size or 

condition 

Call toll tree 

1-800-553-8021 



1 



67 



IITfCES 



A HUGE POOL 
ONLY $929 

SUMMER FUN it 

Swkn In o big 19x31 pod with 
sundoctc. lence, finer, ladder 
& vscum. Buy now from II- 
llnofe - largest fufl wrvtos 
Pool Oislrlbuton. 

C*»l 





HORSE ROARMNG- At 

our form In Sladesf Cor-, 
ners, Wisconsin. (31 2)356- 
3529. 

47-24-17 — 

HORSE TRAILER WANTED- 
7 or 4 horse". Bob Lohman. 
Sullivan, Wl- 53178. 
(414)593-8048,. . . 

\ ? ^ r - 47-'40-26^-^ 

SADDLE SHOP-Orcle Y 

saddles & 'lack. "Discount.. 

prices. Large selection. 

Western & English. New; 

used. Buy, soil, trade. THE 

-CORRAL; Sullivan, 

.Wisconsin. (414)593-8048. 

— 47-40-27 



HOUSEHOLD ITEMS- 

Mens, womens, and girls 
clothing. T.V., books and 
miscellaneous. June • 2,3, 
4, 9-4 pm. 616Kem Ct. 
Lake Villa-one block east 
of 83 off of Grand. - - 

-55-23-27- 

GARAGE SALE - 117 
Lincoln Ave. .Round La k e , 
Illinois. June 3,4,5. Friday 
S Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m., Sunday 10 a.m. to 2 

f>.m. Designer quality 
□dies. clothing sizes 4 to 
10, slip, covers, linens, 
silverware, light : fixtures, 
antiques and much more. 
Across street from St; 
Joseph Church. • 

-^- 55-23-46 

GARAGE' SALE- Friday- 
June 3, Saturday June 4 
from 9 am to 3 pm. 94 Ash 
St., Lake Zurich. 
•23-59 



APPLIANCES A 

..Ful{ size refrigerator $125, 
apartment "size 

refrigerator $95,. chest 
freezer $135, apartment. 
size dryer $65, 
washer/dryer $95, fan $10, 
file cabinet $15. (414)877- 
3170. 

; -58-23-31 

2 METAL TOOL CAPS 
BOXES for Pickup Truck (1 
large, 1 small), $50 Ea.: 
Power Mitre Box, Best. 
Offer; Router.. $35;. 
Firewood - Best Offer.' 
(312)587-1 069 ofter4 p.m: 

58-24-38———— 

GAS DRYER, excellent 

. condition , ^ $115 or best 
offer. After 3 p.m.(312) 
223-5573 

58-23-40 



24 Hour* 

1-600-851-1885 

FREE CHEMICALS 

Financing 
, CardJVI 




PrCNrCTAUIS 

Cedar furniture, oedtr play wts, dej 
toasts. SoetAeari Mscsbm's 

Eirfest Haplaj.r^ 

■ 4 T ER1EWRBB 



{4l4)*57-«44 



ARE YOU Looking for a-. 
Herbalife Distributor? Coll 
(312)5464»515. 

^8-26-69- — 

LET'S HAVE FUNll- 
'Seeking female with in- 
terests in festivals, 
walking, news, bicycling, 
..-traveling, dancing, 
camping,- fishing/ and 
more. I am interested in 
learning and sharing your 
interests also. I am an 
attractive DWM, 29, 
medium build tradesman ■ 
thai is shy with strangers, 
kindheorted, affectionate, 
ambitious and honest. 
Letter, phono, and photo 
please to Box .201, c/o- 
Lakeland Newspapers, 
.P.O. Box 268, Gray slake IL 
60030. 

1.25-63 



Dodge 



Dodge Trucks] 



SERVING YOU SINCE 1945 



Z2ANKT01/I 



.'.' 



NO MONEY DOWN, NOT A LEASE 



88 DAKOTA 8* BOX 



I JftSA yjS 



^fl E 



ITS COT TO BE 

A 

HARRIS 

DODGE! 



^ m 



— rJGi 



(Ml 



IJIKOO 



* Automatic Transmission 



FnJglrt Includad; 



COLTi 



88 SHADOW 3 DR. 



•f>r 



1 ms*-*' 



mm ic modus' 

AT Till SI 

i.fm PHicis 

- ...... . u . 



Si 



SELECT USED CARS AND TRUCKS 



FREE COLOR T. V. With Used Car Purchase 



•%• «•■*.**•< 



'86 Toyota Pickup 
low miles, with cop. • > • • 

w 

'88 Buick Skyhawk 4 SOOS I 

Aufo, AC, low miles'. )■••••••••••• •••••^** T w m ^ I 

Lots More To Choose 



Encord LS 
^uto, AC.low milesr. ...... •••••••... 



4s100SH ' 87 Chevy Cavalier 

,^^^^^'B LowmllM,jhorp. ............... 4/4Ww 

&3GQ5U '85 Ford MusLano XL 4±m*m^m 

^» ir ^* , l Aulp, T-Top, low mile*. $9993 



'STBSJTlJfiF 



r8S ford LTD 

4 Door, looded, 35.000 mile* $5993 







ANTIOCH 



ANTIOCH 



Clwr Thu fn Thhk 105 Rt. 173; Wis. Ph. 414-658-89 iq 

^Ntnlnl«r M lof*.7XVPR«0m W rht« m . lit. Ph. 312-395-8400 



Friday, Juno 3, 1983 



Lakeland Newspapers 51 



= ■ j ^4rAsJWSg*BS^ 



t j.. .!_!,.+ . 4 ■ii^-*** h ~*"* t "A— ***■**- -**«- ^,, 



.K-V„ - -•■» v- " * - " ■ 







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* '^"-,*— ,»..«- *-n"»— ., 



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-«-* 





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£1 



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T A LEASE 



IN STOCK 




DODGE _ 

D2S0 

3/4 ton,- heavy duty 
packaae- 360. V- 8, 
automatic,., and : 
much more. No. 9020-8. 



DCD€E D-50 

Sport Group. Mags, stHpesTpdwcr.steering and 
more. No. 9531-8. 



s 157 



'PER MO: 



W100 4WD 

318 V-8, automatic, 
cassette, mags and 
more. No. .9014-8; 




KH-MD. 



DISC0UHT1D TO StU 

both mm i mm 








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■ f 


■ 
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GOOD SERVICE ISNTGOOD 

WE WANT YOU TO 



That's why we've measured up to Chrysler 
Motors' highest standards for training, facilities and 
equipment. And why we'll always make the extra 
effort to keep you satisfied. No wonder our 
customers rate us so high on satisfaction. When 
you bring your vehicle to us, you won't just get good 
service. You'll get the bdst. 




FOR US. 



BEST. 



THE1988 




MMMLadUJ. ' f * f.mJ l dJ)!ro F .WI<li l Vd 



mmssm^sssBOBSBBBm 



SANDY McKIE and 



CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH AND DODGE TRUCKS 



'.■ 



SHOWROOM 

Open Monday Thru Thursday 9 am to 8 pm, Friday 9 am to 6 pm 
Saturday 9 am to 5 pm - CLOSED SUNDAY 



89 South. Rie..- No. 12 \1 



ox 

ake 



SERVICE PARTS 
OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 8:00 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M. 
, CALL 587-6471 

312-587-6473 



&M 




"*~ 



52 Lakeland Newspapers 



.... . - ...._,.... 



Friday. June 3; 19^ 



IS . 



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